Found 21 papers in cond-mat We propose a real-space formalism of the topological Euler class, which
characterizes the fragile topology of two-dimensional systems with real wave
functions. This real-space description is characterized by local Euler markers
whose macroscopic average coincides with the Euler number, and it applies
equally well to periodic and open boundary conditions for both crystals and
noncrystalline systems. We validate this by diagnosing topological phase
transitions in clean and disordered crystalline systems with the reality
endowed by the space-time inversion symmetry $\mathcal{I}_{ST}$. Furthermore,
we demonstrated the topological Euler phases in quasicrystals and even in
amorphous lattices lacking any spatial symmetries. Our work not only provides a
local characterization of the fragile topology but also significantly extends
its territory beyond $\mathcal{I}_{ST}$-symmetric crystalline materials.
Sub-harmonics of electric dipole spin resonance (EDSR) mediated by
Landau-Zener-St{\"u}ckelberg-Majorana (LZSM) tunneling transitions are studied
numerically and analytically in a Zeeman-split four level system with strong
spin-orbit coupling that can be realized, for example, in a GaAs-based double
quantum dot in a single-hole regime. The spin qubit is formed in one of the
dots and the second dot is used as an auxiliary element to enhance
functionality of the spin qubit. In particular, it is found that the spin
rotation rate can be essentially enhanced due to the tunnel coupling with the
auxiliary dot on both the main EDSR frequency and at its high sub-harmonics
allowing the coherent spin $\pi$-rotations on a 10-ns time scale. Spin
manipulation on high sub-harmonics is promising for new time-efficient schemes
of the spin control and readout in qubit devices operating at high magnetic
fields where the main harmonic is inaccessible due to hardware limitations.
Quantum field theory has various projective characteristics which are
captured by what are called anomalies. This paper explores this idea in the
context of fully-extended three-dimensional topological quantum field theories
(TQFTs).
Given a three-dimensional TQFT (valued in the Morita 3-category of fusion
categories), the anomaly identified herein is an obstruction to gauging a
naturally occurring orthogonal group of symmetries, i.e. we study 't Hooft
anomalies. In other words, the orthogonal group almost acts: There is a lack of
coherence at the top level. This lack of coherence is captured by a "higher
(central) extension" of the orthogonal group, obtained via a modification of
the obstruction theory of Etingof-Nikshych-Ostrik-Meir [ENO10]. This extension
tautologically acts on the given TQFT/fusion category, and this precisely
classifies a projective (equivalently anomalous) TQFT. We explain the sense in
which this is an analogue of the classical spin representation. This is an
instance of a phenomenon emphasized by Freed [Fre23]: Quantum theory is
projective.
In the appendices we establish a general relationship between the language of
projectivity/anomalies and the language of topological symmetries. We also
identify a universal anomaly associated with any theory which is appropriately
"simple".
Spin plays a key role in physical and chemical reactions, such as oxygen
evolution and hydrogen evolution reactions (OER/HER); but the spin-activity
correlation has remained unclear. Based on a transition metal (TM)-doped PtN2
monolayer model with a well-defined spin center as adsorption site, we here
reveal that only active spin state can enhance the strength of hydrogen
adsorption, while inert spin state offers very little influence. Specifically,
the unpaired electron along the out-of-plane direction such as in dZ2 orbital,
acting as an active spin state, will strongly hybridize with hydrogen,
resulting in enhanced hydrogen binding energy because dZ2 orbital is just
enough to accommodate two electrons to form a bonding orbital. While the
in-plane unpaired electron such as in dX2-Y2 orbital, plays a negligible role
in adsorbing hydrogen atom. This is verified by a series of single atom
catalysts comprising of PtN2 monolayer by replacing Pt atom with a TM (Fe, Co,
Ni, Ru, Rh, Pd, Os, or Ir) atom, or subsequent adsorbing a Cl atom. One of the
most promising materials is Pd@PtN2-Cl that offers superior HER activity, even
better than pure Pt. This work uncovers the nature of spin-activity
correlation, thus paving the way for the design of high-performance catalysts
through spin-engineering.
We study the two-dimensional disordered topological superconductor with
Hubbard interactions. When the magnitude of the pairing potential is tuned to
special values, this interacting model is exactly solvable even when disorders
are imposed on the potential term or coupling constants. The topology of this
model is investigated in detail by the real space Chern number formula, which
computes the topological index of disordered systems to high precisions. It is
found that the disorders can drive the system from topological trivial phase to
a non-trivial phase, which generalizes the topological Anderson phenomena to
interacting models. The self-consistent Born approximation is also employed to
understand the influence of the disorders on the parameters of the interacting
topological superconductor. It provide an alternative way to understand the
topological transitions at weak disordered region.
Electron dynamics at weakly bound interfaces of organic/inorganic materials
are easily influenced by large-amplitude nuclear motion. In this work, we
investigate the effects of different approximations to the equilibrium nuclear
distributions on the ultrafast charge-carrier dynamics of a laser-excited
hybrid organic/inorganic interface. By considering a prototypical system
consisting of pyrene physisorbed on a MoSe$_2$ monolayer, we analyze linear
absorption spectra, electronic density currents, and charge-transfer dynamics
induced by a femtosecond pulse in resonance with the frontier-orbital
transition in the molecule. The calculations are based on \textit{ab initio}
molecular dynamics with classical and quantum thermostats, followed by
time-dependent density-functional theory coupled to multi-trajectory Ehrenfest
dynamics. We impinge the system with a femtosecond (fs) pulse of a few hundred
GW/cm$^2$ intensity and propagate it for 100 fs. We find that the optical
spectrum is insensitive to different nuclear distributions in the energy range
dominated by the excitations localized on the monolayer. The pyrene resonance,
in contrast, shows a small blue shift at finite temperatures, hinting at an
electron-phonon-induced vibrational-level renormalization. The electronic
current density following the excitation is affected by classical and quantum
nuclear sampling through suppression of beating patterns and faster decay
times. Interestingly, finite temperature leads to a longer stability of the
ultrafast charge transfer after excitation. Overall, the results show that the
ultrafast charge-carrier dynamics are dominated by electronic rather than by
nuclear effects at the field strengths and time scales considered in this work.
Amplification (mitigation) is the increase (decrease) in the change of
thermodynamic quantities when an initial thermal state is thermalized to a
different temperature in the presence of constraints, studied thus far only for
permutationally invariant baths. In this manuscript, we generalize
amplification and mitigation to accommodate generic strong symmetries of open
quantum systems and connect the phenomenon to Landauer's erasure. We exemplify
our general theory with a new bath-induced battery charging protocol that
overcomes the passivity of KMS-preserving transitions.
A unique attribute of atomically thin quantum materials is the in-situ
tunability of their electronic band structure by externally controllable
parameters like electrostatic doping, electric field, strain, electron
interactions, and displacement or twisting of atomic layers. This unparalleled
control of the electronic bands has led to the discovery of a plethora of
exotic emergent phenomena. But despite its key role, there is currently no
versatile method for mapping the local band structure in advanced 2D materials
devices in which the active layer is commonly embedded in various insulating
layers and metallic gates. Utilizing a scanning superconducting quantum
interference device, we image the de Haas-van Alphen quantum oscillations in a
model system, the Bernal-stacked trilayer graphene with dual gates, which
displays multiple highly-tunable bands. By resolving thermodynamic quantum
oscillations spanning over 100 Landau levels in low magnetic fields, we
reconstruct the band structure and its controllable evolution with the
displacement field with unprecedented precision and spatial resolution of 150
nm. Moreover, by developing Landau level interferometry, we reveal
shear-strain-induced pseudomagnetic fields and map their spatial dependence. In
contrast to artificially-induced large strain, which leads to pseudomagnetic
fields of hundreds of Tesla, we detect naturally occurring pseudomagnetic
fields as low as 1 mT corresponding to graphene twisting by just 1 millidegree
over one {\mu}m distance, two orders of magnitude lower than the typical angle
disorder in high-quality twisted bilayer graphene devices. This ability to
resolve the local band structure and strain on the nanoscale opens the door to
the characterization and utilization of tunable band engineering in practical
van der Waals devices.
The Haldane-Hubbard model is a prime example of the combined effects of band
topology and electronic interaction. We revisit its spinful phase diagram at
half-filling as a consensus on the presence of SU($2$) symmetry is currently
lacking. To start, we utilize the Hartree-Fock mean-field method, which offers
a direct understanding of symmetry breaking through the effective mass term
that can acquire spin dependence. Our results, in agreement with previous
studies, provide an instructive insight into the regime where the Chern number
$C=1$, with only one spin species remaining topological. Besides that, we
numerically study the phase diagram of the Haldane-Hubbard model via a
large-scale infinite-density matrix renormalization group (iDMRG) method. The
phase boundaries are determined by the Chern number and the correlation lengths
obtained from the transfer-matrix spectrum. Unlike previous studies, the iDMRG
method investigates the Haldane-Hubbard model on a thin and infinitely long
cylinder and examines scenarios consistent with the two-dimensional
thermodynamic limit. Here, the phase diagram we obtained qualitatively goes
beyond the Hartree-Fock scope, particularly in the $C=1$ region, and serves as
a quantitative benchmark for further theoretical and experimental
investigations.
Using the density-matrix renormalization group, we determine the different
topological phases and low-energy excitations of a time-reversal invariant
topological superconducting (TRITOPS) wire with extended s-wave
superconductivity, Rashba spin-orbit coupling (SOC) and on-site repulsion $U$,
under an externally applied Zeeman field $J$. For the case in which $J$ is
perpendicular to the SOC, the model describes a chain of Shiba impurities on
top of a superconductor with extended superconductor pairing. We identify the
different topological phases of the model at temperature $T=0$, and in
particular study the stability of the TRITOPS phase against the Zeeman field
$J$ and the chemical potential $\mu$, for different values of $U$. In the case
where the magnetic field $J$ is perpendicular to the SOC axis, the pair of
Kramers-degenerate Majorana zero modes at the edges of the system that exist
for $J=0$, remain degenerate until a critical value of the magnetic field is
reached. For $J$ parallel to the SOC and up to moderate values of $U$, the
fractional spin projection $\langle S_y \rangle=1/4$ at the ends, found for
non-interacting wires at $U=0$, is recovered. In addition, the analytic
expression that relates $\langle S_y \rangle$ with $J$ for finite
non-interacting chains is shown to be universal up to moderate values of $U$.
In this paper we present an extension of Landauer paradigm, conductance is
transmission, to the case of macroscopic classical conductors making use of a
description of conductance and resistance based on the application of the
fluctuation dissipation (FD) theorem. The main result is summarized in the
expressions below for conductance $G$ and resistance $R$ at thermodynamic
equilibrium, with the usual meaning of symbols. $G$ is given in terms of the
variance of total carrier number fluctuations between two ideal transparent
contacts in an open system described by a grand canonical ensemble as
$$ G =\frac{e^2 \overline{v_x'^2} \tau}{L^2 K_BT} \overline{\delta N^2} %=
\frac{e^2 \sqrt{\overline{v_x'^2}} \Gamma }{L K_BT} \overline{\delta %N^2} %=
\frac{e^2 \overline{N} \Gamma } {Lm\sqrt{\overline{v_x'^2}}} \ \ \ \ $$
By contrast $R$ is given in terms of the variance of carrier drift-velocity
fluctuations due to the instantaneous carrier specular reflection at the
internal contact interfaces of a closed system described by a canonical
ensemble as
$$ R= \frac{(m L)^2}{e^2 K_BT \tau} \overline{\delta v_d^2} %= \frac
{Lm\sqrt{\overline{v_x'^2}}} {e^2 \overline{N} \Gamma } $$
The FD approach gives evidence of the duality property of conductance related
to transmission and resistance related to reflection. Remarkably, the
expressions above are shown to recover the quantum Landauer paradigm in the
limit of zero temperature for a one-dimensional conductor.
Entanglement contour and R\'{e}nyi contour reflect the real-space
distribution of entanglement entropy, serving as the fine structure of
entanglement. In this work, we unravel the hyperfine structure by rigorously
decomposing R\'{e}nyi contour into the contributions from particle-number
cumulants. We show that the hyperfine structure, introduced as a
quantum-information concept, has several properties, such as additivity,
normalization, symmetry, and unitary invariance. To extract the underlying
physics of the hyperfine structure, we numerically study lattice fermion models
with mass gap, critical point, and Fermi surface, and observe that different
behaviors appear in the contributions from higher-order particle-number
cumulants. We also identify exotic scaling behaviors in the case of mass gap
with nontrivial topology, signaling the existence of topological edge states.
In conformal field theory (CFT), we derive the dominant hyperfine structure of
both R\'{e}nyi entropy and refined R\'{e}nyi entropy. By employing the
AdS$_3$/CFT$_2$ correspondence, we find that the refined R\'{e}nyi contour can
be holographically obtained by slicing the bulk extremal surfaces. The extremal
surfaces extend outside the entanglement wedge of the corresponding extremal
surface for entanglement entropy, which provides an exotic tool to probe the
hyperfine structure of the subregion-subregion duality in the entanglement
wedge reconstruction. This paper is concluded with an experimental protocol and
interdisciplinary research directions for future study.
Quasi-particle excitations in solids described by the Weyl equation have
attracted significant attention in recent years. Thus far, a wide range of
solids that have been experimentally realized as Weyl semimetals (WSMs) lack
either mirror or inversion symmetry. For the first time, in the absence of both
mirror and inversion symmetry, SrSi2 has been predicted as a robust WSM by
recent theoretical works. Herein, supported by first-principles calculations,
we present systematic angle-resolved photoemission studies of undoped SrSi2 and
Ca-doped SrSi2 single crystals. Our results show no evidence of the predicted
Weyl fermions at the kz = 0 plane or the Fermi arcs on the (001) surface. With
external pressure, the electronic band structure evolved and induced Weyl
fermions in this compound, as revealed by first-principle calculations combined
with electrical transport property measurements. Moreover, a superconducting
transition was observed at pressures above 20 GPa. Our investigations indicate
that the SrSi2 system is a good platform for studying topological transitions
and correlations with superconductivity.
Recent theoretical and experimental work suggest that the honeycomb
cobaltates, initially proposed as candidate Kitaev quantum magnets, are in fact
described by a pseudospin-$1/2$ easy-plane spin Hamiltonian with nearest
neighbor ferromagnetic (FM) exchange $J_1$ being frustrated by
antiferromagnetic third-neighbor exchange $J_3$ and weaker compass
anisotropies. Using exact diagonalization and density-matrix renormalization
group (DMRG) calculations, we show that this model exhibits FM order at small
$J_3/J_1$ and zig-zag (ZZ) order at large $J_3/J_1$, separated by an
intermediate phase, which we label as $\widetilde{\mathrm{SL}}$. This
$\widetilde{\mathrm{SL}}$ phase is shown to exhibit spin-liquid-like
correlations in DMRG, although we cannot preclude weak broken symmetries, e.g.
weak Ising type N\'eel order, given the limits on our explored system sizes.
Using a modified parton mean field theory and variational Monte Carlo on
Gutzwiller projected wavefunctions, we show that the optimal FM and ZZ orders
as well as the intermediate $\widetilde{\mathrm{SL}}$ state are proximate to a
`parent' Dirac spin liquid (SL). This Dirac SL is shown to capture the broad
continuum in the temperature and magnetic field dependent terahertz
spectroscopy of BaCo$_2$(AsO$_4$)$_2$, and the reported low temperature
metallic thermal conductivity in Na$_2$Co$_2$TeO$_6$ and BaCo$_2$(AsO$_4$)$_2$
upon incorporating disorder induced broadening.
The material realization of the charge-4e/6e superconductivity (SC) is a big
challenge. Here we propose realization of the charge-4e SC and chiral metal
through stacking a homo-bilayer with the largest twist angle, forming the
twist-bilayer quasi-crystal (TB-QC), exampled by the 45$^\circ$-twisted bilayer
cuprates and 30$^\circ$-twisted bilayer graphene. When each mononlayer hosts a
pairing state with the largest pairing angular momentum, previous studies yield
that the second-order interlayer Josephson coupling would drive chiral
topological SC (TSC) in the TB-QC. Here we propose that, above the $T_c$ of the
chiral TSC, either the total- or relative- pairing phase of the two layers can
be unilateral quasi-ordered or ordered, leading to the charge-4e SC or the
chiral metal phase. Based on a thorough symmetry analysis to get the low-energy
effective Hamiltonian, we conduct a combined renormalization-group and
Monte-Carlo study and obtain the phase diagram, which includes the charge-4e SC
and chiral metal phases.
We study classical shadows protocols based on randomized measurements in
$n$-qubit entangled bases, generalizing the random Pauli measurement protocol
($n = 1$). We show that entangled measurements ($n\geq 2$) enable nontrivial
and potentially advantageous trade-offs in the sample complexity of learning
Pauli expectation values. This is sharply illustrated by shadows based on
two-qubit Bell measurements: the scaling of sample complexity with Pauli weight
$k$ improves quadratically (from $\sim 3^k$ down to $\sim 3^{k/2}$) for many
operators, while others become impossible to learn. Tuning the amount of
entanglement in the measurement bases defines a family of protocols that
interpolate between Pauli and Bell shadows, retaining some of the benefits of
both. For large $n$, we show that randomized measurements in $n$-qubit GHZ
bases further improve the best scaling to $\sim (3/2)^k$, albeit on an
increasingly restricted set of operators. Despite their simplicity and lower
hardware requirements, these protocols can match or outperform
recently-introduced "shallow shadows" in some practically-relevant Pauli
estimation tasks.
Measuring NT-proBNP biomarker is recommended for preliminary diagnostics of
the heart failure. Recent studies suggest a possibility of early screening of
biomarkers in saliva for non-invasive identification of cardiac diseases at the
point-of-care. However, NT-proBNP concentrations in saliva can be thousand time
lower than in blood plasma, going down to pg/mL level. To reach this level, we
developed a label-free aptasensor based on a liquid-gated field effect
transistor using a film of reduced graphene oxide monolayer (rGO-FET) with
immobilized NT-proBNP specific aptamer. We found that, depending on ionic
strength of tested solutions, there were different levels of correlation in
responses of electrical parameters of the rGO-FET aptasensor, namely, the Dirac
point shift and transconductance change. The correlation in response to
NT-proBNP was high for 1.6 mM phosphate-buffered saline (PBS) and zero for 16
mM PBS in a wide range of analyte concentrations, varied from 1 fg/mL to 10
ng/mL. The effects of transconductance and Dirac point shift in PBS solutions
of different concentrations are discussed. The biosensor exhibited a high
sensitivity for both transconductance (2 uS/decade) and Dirac point shift (2.3
mV/decade) in diluted PBS with the linear range from 10 fg/mL to 1 pg/mL. The
aptasensor performance has been also demonstrated in undiluted artificial
saliva with the achieved limit of detection down to 41 fg/mL (~4.6 fM).
Weyl semimetals have been theoretically predicted to become topological
metals with anomalous Hall conductivity in amorphous systems. However,
measuring the anomalous Hall conductivity in realistic materials, particularly
those with multiple pairs of Weyl points, is a significant challenge. If a
system respects time-reversal symmetry, then the anomalous Hall conductivity
even vanishes. As such, it remains an open question how to probe the Weyl band
like topology in amorphous materials. Here, we theoretically demonstrate that,
under magnetic fields, a topological metal slab in amorphous systems exhibits
three-dimensional quantum Hall effect, even in time-reversal invariant systems,
thereby providing a feasible approach to exploring Weyl band like topology in
amorphous materials. We unveil the topological origin of the quantized Hall
conductance by calculating the Bott index. The index is carried by broadened
Landau levels with bulk states spatially localized except at critical
transition energies. The topological property also results in edge states
localized at distinct hinges on two opposite surfaces.
Rhombohedral graphene multilayers provide a clean and highly reproducible
platform to explore the emergence of superconductivity and magnetism in a
strongly interacting electron system. Here, we use electronic compressibility
and local magnetometry to explore the phase diagram of this material class in
unprecedented detail. We focus on rhombohedral trilayer in the quarter metal
regime, where the electronic ground state is characterized by the occupation of
a single spin and valley isospin flavor. Our measurements reveal a subtle
competition between valley imbalanced (VI) orbital ferromagnets and intervalley
coherent (IVC) states in which electron wave functions in the two momentum
space valleys develop a macroscopically coherent relative phase. Contrasting
the in-plane spin susceptibility of the IVC and VI phases reveals the influence
of graphene's intrinsic spin-orbit coupling, which drives the emergence of a
distinct correlated phase with hybrid VI and IVC character. Spin-orbit also
suppresses the in-plane magnetic susceptibility of the VI phase, which allows
us to extract the spin-orbit coupling strength of $\lambda \approx 50\mu$eV for
our hexagonal boron nitride-encapsulated graphene system. We discuss the
implications of finite spin-orbit coupling on the spin-triplet superconductors
observed in both rhombohedral and twisted graphene multilayers.
Cascade failures in power grids occur when the failure of one component or
subsystem causes a chain reaction of failures in other components or
subsystems, ultimately leading to a widespread blackout or outage. Controlling
cascade failures on power grids is important for many reasons like economic
impact, national security, public safety and even rippled effects like
troubling transportation systems. Monitoring the networks on node level has
been suggested by many, either controlling all nodes of a network or by
subsets. This study identifies sensitive graph elements of the weighted
European power-grids (from 2016, 2022) by two different methods. Bridges are
determined between communities and "weak" nodes are selected by the lowest
local synchronization of the swing equation. In the latter case we add bypasses
of the same number as the bridges at weak nodes, and we compare the
synchronization, cascade failure behavior by the dynamical improvement with the
purely topological changes. The results are also compared if bridges are
removed from networks, which results in a case similar to islanding, and with
the addition of links at randomly selected places. Bypassing was found to
improve synchronization the best, while the average cascade sizes are the
lowest with bridge additions. However, for very large or small global couplings
these network changes do not help, they seem to be useful near the
synchronization transition region, where self-organization drives the
power-grid. Thus, we provide a demonstration for the Braess' Paradox on
continent-sized power grid simulations and uncover the limitations of this
phenomenon. We also determine the cascade size distributions and justify the
power-law tails near the transition point on these grids.
Dielectric interfaces are crucial to the behavior of charged membranes, from
graphene to synthetic and biological lipid bilayers. Understanding electrolyte
behavior near these interfaces remains a challenge, especially in the case of
rough dielectric surfaces. A lack of analytical solutions consigns this problem
to numerical treatments. We report an analytic method for determining
electrostatic potentials near curved dielectric membranes in a two-dimensional
periodic 'slab' geometry using a periodic summation of Green's functions. This
method is amenable to simulating arbitrary groups of charges near surfaces with
two-dimensional deformations. We concentrate on one-dimensional undulations. We
show that increasing membrane undulation increases the asymmetry of interfacial
charge distributions due to preferential ionic repulsion from troughs. In the
limit of thick membranes we recover results mimicking those for electrolytes
near a single interface. Our work demonstrates that rough surfaces generate
charge patterns in electrolytes of charged molecules or mixed-valence ions.

Date of feed: Mon, 06 Nov 2023 01:30:00 GMT**Search terms: **(topolog[a-z]+)|(graphit[a-z]+)|(rhombohedr[a-z]+)|(graphe[a-z]+)|(chalcog[a-z]+)|(landau)|(weyl)|(dirac)|(STM)|(scan[a-z]+ tunne[a-z]+ micr[a-z]+)|(scan[a-z]+ tunne[a-z]+ spectr[a-z]+)|(scan[a-z]+ prob[a-z]+ micr[a-z]+)|(MoS.+\d+|MoS\d+)|(MoSe.+\d+|MoSe\d+)|(MoTe.+\d+|MoTe\d+)|(WS.+\d+|WS\d+)|(WSe.+\d+|WSe\d+)|(WTe.+\d+|WTe\d+)|(Bi\d+Rh\d+I\d+|Bi.+\d+.+Rh.+\d+.+I.+\d+.+)|(BiTeI)|(BiTeBr)|(BiTeCl)|(ZrTe5|ZrTe.+5)|(Pt2HgSe3|Pt.+2HgSe.+3)|(jacuting[a-z]+)|(flatband)|(flat.{1}band)|(LK.{1}99) **Real-space Formalism for the Euler Class and Fragile Topology in Quasicrystals and Amorphous Lattices. (arXiv:2311.01557v1 [cond-mat.mes-hall])**

Dexin Li, Citian Wang, Huaqing Huang

**Controllable single spin evolution at sub-harmonics of electric dipole spin resonance enhanced by four-level Landau-Zener-St{\"u}ckelberg-Majorana interference. (arXiv:2311.01607v1 [cond-mat.mes-hall])**

D.V. Khomitsky, M.V. Bastrakova, V.O. Munyaev, N.A. Zaprudnov, S.A. Studenikin

**Projective symmetries of three-dimensional TQFTs. (arXiv:2311.01637v1 [math.QA])**

Jackson Van Dyke

**Correlation between spin state and activity for hydrogen evolution. (arXiv:2311.01654v1 [cond-mat.mtrl-sci])**

Tao Zhang, Lei Li, Tao Huang, Hui Wan, Wu-Yu Chen, Zi-Xuan Yang, Gui-Fang Huang, Wangyu Hu, Wei-Qing Hang

**Disorder effects on the Topological Superconductor with Hubbard Interactions. (arXiv:2311.01730v1 [cond-mat.dis-nn])**

Yiting Deng, Yan He

**Impact of nuclear effects on the ultrafast dynamics of an organic/inorganic mixed-dimensional interface. (arXiv:2311.01776v1 [cond-mat.mtrl-sci])**

Matheus Jacobs, Karen Fidanyan, Mariana Rossi, Caterina Cocchi

**Amplification, Mitigation and Energy Storage via Constrained Thermalization. (arXiv:2311.01795v1 [quant-ph])**

Harshank Shrotriya, Midhun Krishna, Leong-Chuan Kwek, Varun Narasimhachar, Sai Vinjanampathy

**Imaging de Haas-van Alphen quantum oscillations and milli-Tesla pseudomagnetic fields. (arXiv:2311.01805v1 [cond-mat.mes-hall])**

Haibiao Zhou, Nadav Auerbach, Matan Uzan, Yaozhang Zhou, Nasrin Banu, Weifeng Zhi, Martin E. Huber, Kenji Watanabe, Takashi Taniguchi, Yuri Myasoedov, Binghai Yan, Eli Zeldov

**Phase transitions in the Haldane-Hubbard model. (arXiv:2311.01821v1 [cond-mat.str-el])**

Wan-Xiu He, Rubem Mondaini, Hong-Gang Luo, Xiaoqun Wang, Shijie Hu

**Topological phases of strongly-interacting time-reversal invariant topological superconducting chains under a magnetic field. (arXiv:2311.01880v1 [cond-mat.supr-con])**

Leandro M. Chinellato, Claudio J. Gazza, Alejandro M. Lobos, Armando A. Aligia

**From conductance viewed as transmission to resistance viewed as reflection. An extension of Landauer quantum paradigm to the classical case at finite temperature. (arXiv:2311.01942v1 [cond-mat.mes-hall])**

Lino Reggiani, Eleonora Alfinito, Federico Intini

**Unraveling the Hyperfine Structure of Entanglement with the Decomposition of R\'enyi Contour. (arXiv:2311.01997v1 [quant-ph])**

Liang-Hong Mo, Yao Zhou, Jia-Rui Sun, Peng Ye

**Observation of pressure-induced Weyl state and superconductivity in a chirality-neutral Weyl semimetal candidate SrSi2. (arXiv:2106.11332v2 [cond-mat.mtrl-sci] UPDATED)**

M.-Y. Yao, J. Noky, Q.-G. Mu, K. Manna, N. Kumar, V. N. Strocov, C. Shekhar, S. Medvedev, Y. Sun, C. Felser

**Proximate Dirac spin liquid in honeycomb lattice $J_1$-$J_3$ XXZ model: Numerical study and application to cobaltates. (arXiv:2212.13271v4 [cond-mat.str-el] UPDATED)**

Anjishnu Bose, Manodip Routh, Sreekar Voleti, Sudeep Kumar Saha, Manoranjan Kumar, Tanusri Saha-Dasgupta, Arun Paramekanti

**Charge 4e superconductivity and chiral metal in the $45^\circ$-twisted bilayer cuprates and similar bilayers. (arXiv:2301.06357v4 [cond-mat.supr-con] UPDATED)**

Yu-Bo Liu, Jing Zhou, Congjun Wu, Fan Yang

**Classical shadows based on locally-entangled measurements. (arXiv:2305.10723v2 [quant-ph] UPDATED)**

Matteo Ippoliti

**Femtomolar detection of the heart failure biomarker NT-proBNP in artificial saliva using an immersible liquid-gated aptasensor with reduced graphene oxide. (arXiv:2307.16692v2 [cond-mat.mtrl-sci] UPDATED)**

Stefan Jaric, Anastasiia Kudriavtseva, Nikita Nekrasov, Alexey V. Orlov, Ivan A. Komarov, Leonty A. Barsukov, Ivana Gadjanski, Petr I. Nikitin, Ivan Bobrinetskiy

**Three-Dimensional Quantum Hall Effect in Topological Amorphous Metals. (arXiv:2309.05990v2 [cond-mat.mes-hall] UPDATED)**

Jiong-Hao Wang, Yong Xu

**Intervalley coherence and intrinsic spin-orbit coupling in rhombohedral trilayer graphene. (arXiv:2310.03781v2 [cond-mat.mes-hall] UPDATED)**

Trevor Arp, Owen Sheekey, Haoxin Zhou, C.L. Tschirhart, Caitlin L. Patterson, H. M. Yoo, Ludwig Holleis, Evgeny Redekop, Grigory Babikyan, Tian Xie, Jiewen Xiao, Yaar Vituri, Tobias Holder, Takashi Taniguchi, Kenji Watanabe, Martin E. Huber, Erez Berg, Andrea F. Young

**Improving power-grid systems via topological changes, or how self-organized criticality can help stability. (arXiv:2310.09042v2 [physics.soc-ph] UPDATED)**

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