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arXiv:cond-mat/0603762 [] cond-mat.mtrl-sci

doi 10.1103/PhysRevLett.98.257603

Depolarizing-Field Effect in Strained Nanoscale Ferroelectric Capacitors and Tunnel Junctions

Authors: N. A. Pertsev , H. Kohlstedt

Abstract : The influence of depolarizing field on the magnitude and stability of a uniform polarization in ferroelectric capacitors and tunnel junctions is studied using a nonlinear thermodynamic theory. It is predicted that, in heterostructures involving strained epitaxial films and metal electrodes, the homogeneous polarization state may remain stable against transformations into the paraelectric phase a… ▽ More The influence of depolarizing field on the magnitude and stability of a uniform polarization in ferroelectric capacitors and tunnel junctions is studied using a nonlinear thermodynamic theory. It is predicted that, in heterostructures involving strained epitaxial films and metal electrodes, the homogeneous polarization state may remain stable against transformations into the paraelectric phase and into polydomain states down to the nanoscale. This result supports the possibility of depolarizing-field-related resistive switching in ferroelectric tunnel junctions with dissimilar electrodes. The resistance on/off ratio in such junctions is shown to be governed by the difference between the reciprocal capacitances of screening space charges in the electrodes. △ Less

Submitted 8 November, 2006; v1 submitted 28 March, 2006; originally announced March 2006.

Comments: 11 pages, 3 figures, changed content

Journal ref: Physical Review Letters, vol. 98, art. 257603 (2007)

arXiv:cond-mat/0511546 [, , other ] cond-mat.supr-con

doi 10.1016/j.physc.2005.12.046

Fabrication of high quality ferromagnetic Josephson junctions

Authors: M. Weides , K. Tillmann , H. Kohlstedt

Abstract : We present ferromagnetic Nb/Al2O3/Ni60Cu40/Nb Josephson junctions (SIFS) with an ultrathin Al2O3 tunnel barrier. The junction fabrication was optimized regarding junction insulation and homogeneity of current transport. Using ion-beam-etching and anodic oxidation we defined and insulated the junction mesas. The additional 2 nm thin Cu layer below the ferromagnetic NiCu (SINFS) lowered interface… ▽ More We present ferromagnetic Nb/Al2O3/Ni60Cu40/Nb Josephson junctions (SIFS) with an ultrathin Al2O3 tunnel barrier. The junction fabrication was optimized regarding junction insulation and homogeneity of current transport. Using ion-beam-etching and anodic oxidation we defined and insulated the junction mesas. The additional 2 nm thin Cu layer below the ferromagnetic NiCu (SINFS) lowered interface roughness and ensured very homogeneous current transport. A high yield of junctional devices with jc spreads less than 2% was obtained. △ Less

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The Pentagon appears to be missing hundreds of millions of dollars.

Politico reports that Ernst Young recently performed an independent audit of the Defense Logistics Agency and found that there’s apparently no way to account for roughly $800 million in construction spending.It was also determined that the financial management of the department, which serves as the purchasing agent for the Pentagon, seems to lack the means and methods required to accurately track the massive expenditures it handles.

TheDLA employs about 25,000 people, and that staff is tasked with processing approximately 100,000 spending requests per day, according to Politico.

In a statement released after the audit, the agency noted it is "first of its size and complexity in the Department of Defense to undergo an audit so we did not anticipate achieving a ‘clean’ audit opinion in the initial cycles."

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Department of Defense workers sit in the newly-renovated food court at the Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia, U.S., on Tuesday, July 12, 2011. It took 17 years and $4.5 billion to complete the Pentagon makeover, the first full-scale renovation of one of the world's largest office buildings. Photographer: Rich Clement/Bloomberg via Getty Images
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People sit in the newly-renovated food court at the Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia, U.S., on Tuesday, July 12, 2011. It took 17 years and $4.5 billion to complete the Pentagon makeover, the first full-scale renovation of one of the world's largest office buildings. Photographer: Rich Clement/Bloomberg via Getty Images
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DLAalso said it will be using the audits to craft “corrective action plans.”

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