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Vol 49, No 1, 03 January 2013

  • Team members (left to right) T. Shen , T. Wong, and Z. Hu at the Illinois Institute of Technology campus.

    Inside View - nanoparticles

    Researchers from the Illinois Institute of Technology talk to us about their work on the first equivalent circuit model for semiconductor nanoparticles based on charge transport consideration, which can be used to design THz waveguides.

  • Professor Lawrence Chen

    Interview with Lawrence Chen

    Professor Lawrence Chen from McGill University talks about the research behind his Letter ‘Dual-wavelength S-band Tm3+:ZBLAN fibre laser with 0.6 nm wavelength spacing'.

  • Chris Toumazou, Helen Dyball and Ian White

    Editorial

    As we reflect on another year, we are pleased to see that once again a diverse range of topics and applications have found a home within the uniquely broad and ever-evolving scope of Electronics Letters.

What's new?

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Open Access

Electronics Letters, along with all IET journals, now offers authors the option to publish their paper open access.

Winning author

2013 Electronics Letters Premium Award Paper

Read the 2013 Electronics Letters Premium Award winning paper for free on the IET Digital Library.

Past Issues

Electronic Letters vol 46 issue 1 - cover

Past issues

See feature articles and interviews from recent issues of Electronics Letters.

 

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Special issue

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Semiconductors in Personalised Medicine

A special supplement to Electronics Letters that reflects on the growth of semiconductors as the enabling technology to help with some of the global healthcare challenges that we face today.

Also in this issue

Follow the links to read the full papers in the IET Digital Library.

High tolerance

The world's first demonstration of large dynamic range and high-power tolerance against the input optical power of high-speed avalanche photodiodes (APD) for 25-Gbit/s applications has been presented by researchers in Japan. The APD can operate without optical attenuators or amplifiers, which is important for low-power communication systems.

A good Hall

Hall effect sensors are important magnetic sensors as they can be easily integrated, but calculating the field and potential within a Hall plate can be challenging because of the necessarily oblique boundary conditions. Now, researchers in Belgium have devised a new approach that significantly improves the flexibility of numerical Hall effect calculations.

A bit of a stretch

Researchers in Korea have proposed and fabricated a wearable and flexible energy harvester. Their device generates electrical energy from stretching and contraction caused by the wearer’s motion, and the output is as high as 0.6 mW/cm2, even at frequencies as high as 8 Hz.

Journal content

Cover of Electronics Letters, volume 50, issue 08

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Browse or search all papers in the latest or past issues of Electronics Letters on the IET Digital Library.