4 research outputs found

    Hunt_et_al_2015_Dryad_data_sheets

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    Raw data collected from laboratory experiments used for the following analyses: sheet 1. Age-specific fecundity, sheet 2. In vivo fungal growth, sheet 3. Tolerance (Mortality vs. CFUs), sheet 4. Intrinsic rate of increase, sheet 5. Lifetime reproductive success, sheet 6. Survival (individual vials), sheet7. Mortality (population cages), sheet 8. Temperature preference. Key: NT - no treatment, HT - heat-killed fungal treatment, MR - Live fungal treatment

    Full Experimental Data

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    This Excel file contains all the data used for the accompanying manuscript. Each data set used for analysis or the production of figures are separated into individual worksheets, a plan to which is stated in the accompanying 'Read Me' document

    Construction of Hierarchically One-Dimensional Core–Shell CNT@Microporous Carbon by Covalent Bond-Induced Surface-Confined Cross-Linking for High-Performance Supercapacitor

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    A covalent bond-induced surface-confined cross-linking is reported to construct one-dimensional coaxial CNT@microporous carbon composite (CNT@micro-C). Octaphenyl polyhedral oligomeric silsesquioxane (Ph-POSS) composed of eight phenyls and a −Si<sub>8</sub>O<sub>12</sub> cage was selected as precursor for microporous carbon. The layer-by-layer cross-linking of phenyl anchored Ph-POSS on the surface of CNT; after carbonization and etching of −Si<sub>8</sub>O<sub>12</sub> cages, CNT@micro-C including CNT core and microporous carbon shell was harvested. The thickness of microporous carbon shell can be well tailored from 6.0 to 20.0 nm, and the surface area of CNT@micro-C can reach 1306 m<sup>2</sup> g<sup>–1</sup>. CNT@micro-C combines the structural advantages of CNT and microporous carbon, presenting large surface area, high electrical conductivity, fast ion transfer speed, and short ion transfer distance. When used as electrode material, CNT@micro-C reveals superior supercapacitive performance; for example, its capacitance can reach 243 F g<sup>–1</sup> at 0.5 A g<sup>–1</sup> and slightly decreases to 209 F g<sup>–1</sup> at 10 A g<sup>–1</sup>, indicating a capacitance retention of 86%. Even at a very high scan rate of 50 A g<sup>–1</sup>, a high capacitance of 177 F g<sup>–1</sup> is retained, giving a capacitance retention of 73%

    Simple and Nondestructive On-Chip Detection of Optical Orbital Angular Momentum through a Single Plasmonic Nanohole

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    Optical orbital angular momentum (OAM) provides an additional dimension for photons to carry information in high-capacity optical communication. Although the practical needs have informed the generations of miniaturized devices to manipulate the OAM modes in various integrated platforms, it is still a challenge for on-chip OAM detection to match the newly developed compact OAM emitter and OAM transmission fiber. Here, we demonstrate an ultracompact device, i.e., a single plasmonic nanohole, to efficiently measure an optical beam’s OAM state in a simple and nondestructive way. The device size is reduced to a few hundreds of nanometers, which can be easily fabricated and installed in the current OAM devices. It is a flexible and robust way for in situ OAM monitoring and detection in optical fiber networks and long-distance optical communication systems. With proper optimization of the nanohole parameters, this approach could be further extended to discriminate the OAM information multiplexed in multiple wavelengths and polarizations
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