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  Partner: UNT College of Arts and Sciences
 Department: Physics
 Resource Type: Paper
 Decade: 2010-2019
 Collection: UNT Scholarly Works
Fractional calculus ties the microscopic and macroscopic scales of complex network dynamics

Fractional calculus ties the microscopic and macroscopic scales of complex network dynamics

Date: September 10, 2014
Creator: West, Bruce J.; Turalska, Malgorzata & Grigolini, Paolo
Description: Paper discussing fractional calculus tying the microscopic and macroscopic scales of complex network dynamics.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Arts and Sciences
Probability flux as a method for detecting scaling

Probability flux as a method for detecting scaling

Date: April 5, 2010
Creator: Ignaccolo, Massimiliano; Grigolini, Paolo & West, Bruce J.
Description: Paper on probability flux as a method for detecting scaling.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Arts and Sciences
Statistical analysis of air and sea temperature anomalies

Statistical analysis of air and sea temperature anomalies

Date: March 11, 2013
Creator: Scafetta, Nicola; Imholt, Timothy; Grigolini, Paolo & Roberts, James A.
Description: Paper discussing the statistical analysis of air and sea temperature anomalies.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Arts and Sciences
Unexpected Structures for Intercalation of Sodium in Epitaxial Graphene-SiC Interfaces

Unexpected Structures for Intercalation of Sodium in Epitaxial Graphene-SiC Interfaces

Date: February 2012
Creator: Sandin, Andreas; Jayasekera, Thushari; Rowe, J. E.; Kim, Ki Wook; Buongiorno Nardelli, Marco & Dougherty, Daniel B.
Description: In this paper, the authors show using scanning tunneling microscopy, spectroscopy, and ab initio calculations that several intercalation structures exist for Na in epitaxial graphene on SiC(0001). Intercalation takes place at room temperature and Na electron-dopes the graphene. It intercalates in-between single-layer graphene and the carbon-rich interfacial layer. It also penetrates beneath the interfacial layer and decouples it to form a second graphene layer. This decoupling is accelerated by annealing and is verified by direct Na deposition onto the interface layer. The authors' observations show that intercalation in graphene is fundamentally different than in graphite and is a versatile means of electronic control.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Arts and Sciences