The Executive Committee on Personalized Health and Related Technologies (PHRT) has supported the PROGNOSTIC translational Project with a Grant of CHF 2 million
The translational project "PROGNOSTICS", proposed by a consortium led by Prof. Roger Schibli, received CHF 2 million funding from the PHRT initiative of the ETH Domain(https://www.sfa-phrt.ch/two-clinical-trial-projects-launched-transforming-clinical-care-with-eth-technologies/). The study is being conducted with the Co-applicants Prof. Dr. med. Damian Wild at the University Hospital Basel and Prof. Dr. Nicola Aceto of the ETHZ. The consortium will test a new radiopharmaceutical developed at the Center for Radiopharmaceutical Sciences in 36 patients with advanced prostate cancer.
The “BEAmline for Tomography at Sesame” was recently inaugurated as the fifth beamline at the SESAME synchrotron facility.
In this paper we present a model system built out of artificially layered materials, allowing us to understand the interrelation of magnetic phases with the metallic-insulating phase at long length scales, and enabling new strategies for the design and control of materials in devices. The artificial model system consists of superlattices made of SmNiO3 and NdNiO3 layers, – two members of the fascinating rare earth nickelate family, having different metal-to-insulator and magnetic transition temperatures. By combining two complementary techniques ....
We report resonant elastic x-ray scattering of long-range magnetic order in EuPtSi3, combining different scattering geometries with full linear polarization analysis to unambiguously identify magnetic scattering contributions. At low temperatures, EuPtSi3 stabilizes type A antiferromagnetism featuring various long- wavelength modulations. For magnetic fields applied in the hard magnetic basal plane, well-defined regimes of cycloidal, conical, and fanlike superstructures may be distinguished that encompass a pocket of commensurate type A order without superstructure.
Muon spin rotation with low-energy muons (LE-μSR) is a powerful nuclear method where electrical and magnetic properties of surface-near regions and thin films can be studied on a length scale of ≈200 nm. This study shows the potential of utilizing low-energy muons for a depth-resolved characterization of oxide-semiconductor interfaces, i.e., for silicon (Si) and silicon carbide (4H-SiC). The performance of semiconductor devices relies heavily on the quality of the oxide-semiconductor interface; thus, investigation of defects present in this region is crucial to improve the technology.
Professor Dr. Cristina Müller.
Prof. Roger Schibli was awarded an Honorary Fellow of the Society of Radiopharmaceutical Sciences (SRS)
Prof. Roger Schibli was awarded an Honorary Fellow of the Society of Radiopharmaceutical Sciences (SRS) “in recognition of substantial contribution to the SRS”.
Prof. Roger Schibli (third person from the left).
Understanding this motion may help to tackle health problems that affect cilia, which range from fertility issues to lung disease and COVID-19.
In a study published in Nature Photonics, researchers at the Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Israel, explain the bright, white-colored stripes from Pacific cleaner shrimps, one of the most efficient white reflectors found in nature.