Volume 52, Number 4, 2021Advancements in Nuclear Physics
|Page(s)||26 - 29|
|Published online||20 September 2021|
Breaking the millikelvin barrier in nanoelectronics
Lancaster University, UK
2 University of Basel, Switzerland
In labs across Europe physicists are pushing the boundaries of how far we can cool the electrons in nano-fabricated circuits and quantum-enhanced devices. The cryogen-free revolution in dilution refrigeration has liberated researchers from a reliance on helium, a costly and non-renewable resource, and hugely expanded the numbers of cooling machines available for new science and quantum technology applications which exploit the properties of materials at kelvin and millikelvin temperatures.
© European Physical Society, EDP Sciences, 2021
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