Recent Publications

V. P. Kravchuk, U. K. Rößler, et. al.
Topologically stable magnetization states on a spherical shell: curvature stabilized skyrmions
Phys. Rev. B 94, 144402 (2016) URL 

G. Lin, D. D. Karnaushenko, et. al. 
Magnetic suspension array technology: Controlled synthesis and screening in microfluidic networks
Small 12, 4553 (2016) URL PDF 

R. Streubel, P. Fischer, F. Kronast et al. 
Magnetism in curved geometries
J. Phys. D: Appl. Phys. (Topical Review) 49, 363001 (2016) URL PDF 

N. Münzenrieder, D. Karnaushenko, L. Petti et al. 
Entirely flexible on-site conditioned magnetic sensorics
Adv. Electron. Mater. 2, 1600188 (2016) URL PDF 

V. V Temnov, I. Razdolski, T. Pezeril et al.
Towards the nonlinear acousto-magnetoplasmonics
J. Opt. (Topical Rev.) 18, 093002 (2016) URL PDF 


There is a trend in electronics towards becoming shapeable (flexible, stretchable or printable), which allows electronic components to be arbitrarily reshaped after fabrication. This unique feature offers new unexplored functionalities for the markets of consumer electronics and eMobility. Shapeable electronics and optoelectronics have been developed already for a few years.

Very recently, we added a new member to this family - the shapeable magnetic sensorics, which pave the way towards the development of a unique class of devices with important functionality being not only shapeable and fast, but also with the ability to react and respond to a magnetic field. Shapeable magnetic sensor devices could enable the fabrication of, e.g. health monitoring systems, where large-angle folding of the micrometer-sized functional elements is a crucial prerequisite for a successful implementation.

In the ERC project SMaRT we aim to develop shapeable magnetoelectronics to the industry-ready product and integrate these magnetic field sensorics into flexible large area multifunctional devices consisting of flexible batteries, communication modules and different types of sensing elements, e.g. environmental, chemical, temperature.

09/2016The Scientist magazine highlights our work on smart skins with magnetic functionalities
Our activities on the realization of artificial magnetoception for humans are highlighted at The Scientist magazine. The Scientist is the magazine for life science professionals — a publication dedicated to covering a wide range of topics central to the study of cell and molecular biology, genetics, and other life-science fields.

The text of the highlight can be read here: URL

The original work is published in Nature Communications 6, 6080 (2015) URL PDF

09/2016Paper featured on the back cover of Small
Our manuscript on Magnetic suspension array technology is highlighted on the back cover of Small.

We demonstrated a logic-controlled magnetic flow cytometric system for controlled synthesis of magnetic encoded microcarriers in multiphase flow networks. The system provides a first solution for the quality administration and screening of magnetic suspension arrays and addresses the universal need of process control in microfluidic networks.

The original work was published in Small 12, 4553 (2016) URL PDF

08/2016Our review paper is highlighted in JPhys+
Our review paper Magnetism in curved geometries was highlighted by the reviewers as being particularly significant to the community. The paper is featured in a blog post at JPhys+.

The text of the highlight can be read here: URL

The original work is published in J. Phys. D: Appl. Phys. 49, 363001 (2016) URL PDF

08/2016Gungun Lin receives Summa cum laude for his outstanding PhD Thesis
Our warmest congratulations to Dr. Gungun Lin who defended his PhD thesis on 16.08.2016. For his outstanding PhD thesis, Gungun was awarded Summa cum laude.

08/2016Paper featured on the front cover of Advanced Materials
Our manuscript on Entirely flexible on-site conditioned magnetic sensorics is highlighted on the front cover of Advanced Electronic Materials.

We realized the first entirely flexible integrated magnetic field sensor system consisting of a flexible giant magnetoresistive bridge on-site conditioned using high-performance IGZO-based readout electronics. With the remarkable sensitivity of 25 V/V/kOe, the system outperforms commercial fully integrated rigid magnetic sensors by at least one order of magnitude, whereas all components stay fully functional when bend to a radius of 5 mm.

This work is the result of a fruitful cooperation between the Leibniz Institute for Solid State and Materials Research Dresden (IFW), Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf (HZDR), the group of Prof. G. Tröster (ETH Zurich) and the group of Dr. N. Münzenrieder (University of Sussex).

The original work was published as a cover story in Adv. Electron. Mater. 2, 1600188 (2016) URL PDF


This project has received funding from the European Union’s Seventh Framework Programme for research, technological development and demonstration
under grant agreement no 306277.