In the world of science, the so-called Hall effect, which for many years is considered to be true, did not show the same behavior to all materials. The Hall effect used in sensor design, which is not affected by environmental conditions, can be reassessed in the light of new data.
In order for the idea to be accepted in the scientific world, it must be proved by all, long-term studies and experiments. After all have succeeded in all the success stories of the theory, these data are added to the new ones. In this way, science reveals the opportunity to enter our lives by meeting with technology.
The "Herbal Effect" theory, which was discovered just over a century ago, was accepted by the scientific community alike and is now being used in the production of many sensors. According to a recent report published in Science, Hall Effect lost its universality in the light of new data.
According to a study at the University of Manchester, room electron interaction at room temperature has a significant effect on fluidity. According to researchers, this can have a different impact on the production of electronic devices. Researchers who have researched have explained that as a result of the electron collision of solids, they have insoluble behavior that has been unnoticed so far, because it is very difficult to observe.
Scientists said they needed a clean and very clean substance to do the job and observe the interaction of the electrons. For this reason, they chose the graphene structure of the carbon atom, which is one of the most interesting elements of the periodic table. Substances subjected to magnetic fields and high voltages during experiments showed an activity that is significantly different from a known Hall effect.
The fact that the electrons show non-standard behavior in the graphene-named substances, which was quite small in size, was described as "a situation not mentioned in physics books". In the light of the findings of the study, it was stressed that special attention should be paid to the use of graphene material in the manufacture of sensors and electronic devices.