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 Physics , 2001, DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevC.63.061305 Abstract: The microscopic analysis of experimental data in $^{160,162}$Tm is presented within the two-quasiparticle-phonon model. The model includes the interaction between odd quasiparticles and their coupling with core vibrations. The coupling explains naturally the attenuation of the Coriolis interaction in rotating odd-odd nuclei. It is shown that the competition between the Coriolis and neutron-proton interactions is responsible for the signature inversion phenomenon.
 Physics , 2003, Abstract: Monte Carlo simulations of the magnetization temperature dependence in $D\times L$ nanotubes (periodic lateral boundary conditions) and nanostrips (free lateral boundary conditions) with $D$=8, 16, 32, 64$\ll L\longrightarrow 5000$ have been performed. The apparent critical temperature was determinated using the Binder Cumulant method (crossing of data for $D\times L$ with data for $D\times 2L)$ and it was found to be $T_{C}=0$ for small $D$ values $(D  中国物理 B , 2002, Abstract: We report on the reversible, electrical and optical switching on silver 3-phenyl-1-ureidonitrile complex thin films. The films can switch from a high impedance state to a low impedance state with an applied electric field at the threshold of 3.5×107V/m. Furthermore, the films can be switched back to the original state by treating the samples at about 80℃. The optical recording is fulfilled using a semiconductor laser with a wavelength of 780 nm. Erasure can be accomplished by bulk heating or by the laser working with the power beneath the threshold. No loss of the organic was found in the experiments. This material may have a potential application in ultrahigh data density storage.  Physics , 2013, Abstract: Using magnetic force microscopy and micromagnetic simulations, we studied the effect of Oersted magnetic fields on the chirality of transverse magnetic domain walls in Fe$_{20}$Ni$_{80}$/Ir bilayer nanostrips. Applying nanosecond current pulses with a current density of around$2\times10^{12}$A/m$^2\$, the chirality of a transverse domain wall could be switched reversibly and reproducibly. These current densities are similar to the ones used for current-induced domain wall motion, indicating that the Oersted field may stabilize the transverse wall chirality during current pulses and prevent domain wall transformations.