Header logo is


2020


Learning Variable Impedance Control for Contact Sensitive Tasks
Learning Variable Impedance Control for Contact Sensitive Tasks

Bogdanovic, M., Khadiv, M., Righetti, L.

IEEE Robotics and Automation Letters ( Early Access ), IEEE, July 2020 (article)

Abstract
Reinforcement learning algorithms have shown great success in solving different problems ranging from playing video games to robotics. However, they struggle to solve delicate robotic problems, especially those involving contact interactions. Though in principle a policy outputting joint torques should be able to learn these tasks, in practice we see that they have difficulty to robustly solve the problem without any structure in the action space. In this paper, we investigate how the choice of action space can give robust performance in presence of contact uncertainties. We propose to learn a policy that outputs impedance and desired position in joint space as a function of system states without imposing any other structure to the problem. We compare the performance of this approach to torque and position control policies under different contact uncertainties. Extensive simulation results on two different systems, a hopper (floating-base) with intermittent contacts and a manipulator (fixed-base) wiping a table, show that our proposed approach outperforms policies outputting torque or position in terms of both learning rate and robustness to environment uncertainty.

mg

DOI [BibTex]

2020


DOI [BibTex]


Walking Control Based on Step Timing Adaptation
Walking Control Based on Step Timing Adaptation

Khadiv, M., Herzog, A., Moosavian, S. A. A., Righetti, L.

IEEE Transactions on Robotics, 36, pages: 629 - 643, IEEE, June 2020 (article)

Abstract
Step adjustment can improve the gait robustness of biped robots; however, the adaptation of step timing is often neglected as it gives rise to nonconvex problems when optimized over several footsteps. In this article, we argue that it is not necessary to optimize walking over several steps to ensure gait viability and show that it is sufficient to merely select the next step timing and location. Using this insight, we propose a novel walking pattern generator that optimally selects step location and timing at every control cycle. Our approach is computationally simple compared to standard approaches in the literature, yet guarantees that any viable state will remain viable in the future. We propose a swing foot adaptation strategy and integrate the pattern generator with an inverse dynamics controller that does not explicitly control the center of mass nor the foot center of pressure. This is particularly useful for biped robots with limited control authority over their foot center of pressure, such as robots with point feet or passive ankles. Extensive simulations on a humanoid robot with passive ankles demonstrate the capabilities of the approach in various walking situations, including external pushes and foot slippage, and emphasize the importance of step timing adaptation to stabilize walking.

mg

link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


Interface-mediated spontaneous symmetry breaking and mutual communication between drops containing chemically active particles
Interface-mediated spontaneous symmetry breaking and mutual communication between drops containing chemically active particles

Singh, D., Domínguez, A., Choudhury, U., Kottapalli, S., Popescu, M., Dietrich, S., Fischer, P.

Nature Communications, 11(2210), May 2020 (article)

Abstract
Symmetry breaking and the emergence of self-organized patterns is the hallmark of com- plexity. Here, we demonstrate that a sessile drop, containing titania powder particles with negligible self-propulsion, exhibits a transition to collective motion leading to self-organized flow patterns. This phenomenology emerges through a novel mechanism involving the interplay between the chemical activity of the photocatalytic particles, which induces Mar- angoni stresses at the liquid–liquid interface, and the geometrical confinement provided by the drop. The response of the interface to the chemical activity of the particles is the source of a significantly amplified hydrodynamic flow within the drop, which moves the particles. Furthermore, in ensembles of such active drops long-ranged ordering of the flow patterns within the drops is observed. We show that the ordering is dictated by a chemical com- munication between drops, i.e., an alignment of the flow patterns is induced by the gradients of the chemicals emanating from the active particles, rather than by hydrodynamic interactions.

pf icm

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


Physical Variables Underlying Tactile Stickiness during Fingerpad Detachment
Physical Variables Underlying Tactile Stickiness during Fingerpad Detachment

Nam, S., Vardar, Y., Gueorguiev, D., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

Frontiers in Neuroscience, 14(235):1-14, April 2020 (article)

Abstract
One may notice a relatively wide range of tactile sensations even when touching the same hard, flat surface in similar ways. Little is known about the reasons for this variability, so we decided to investigate how the perceptual intensity of light stickiness relates to the physical interaction between the skin and the surface. We conducted a psychophysical experiment in which nine participants actively pressed their finger on a flat glass plate with a normal force close to 1.5 N and detached it after a few seconds. A custom-designed apparatus recorded the contact force vector and the finger contact area during each interaction as well as pre- and post-trial finger moisture. After detaching their finger, participants judged the stickiness of the glass using a nine-point scale. We explored how sixteen physical variables derived from the recorded data correlate with each other and with the stickiness judgments of each participant. These analyses indicate that stickiness perception mainly depends on the pre-detachment pressing duration, the time taken for the finger to detach, and the impulse in the normal direction after the normal force changes sign; finger-surface adhesion seems to build with pressing time, causing a larger normal impulse during detachment and thus a more intense stickiness sensation. We additionally found a strong between-subjects correlation between maximum real contact area and peak pull-off force, as well as between finger moisture and impulse.

hi

link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]


Learning to Predict Perceptual Distributions of Haptic Adjectives
Learning to Predict Perceptual Distributions of Haptic Adjectives

Richardson, B. A., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

Frontiers in Neurorobotics, 13(116):1-16, Febuary 2020 (article)

Abstract
When humans touch an object with their fingertips, they can immediately describe its tactile properties using haptic adjectives, such as hardness and roughness; however, human perception is subjective and noisy, with significant variation across individuals and interactions. Recent research has worked to provide robots with similar haptic intelligence but was focused on identifying binary haptic adjectives, ignoring both attribute intensity and perceptual variability. Combining ordinal haptic adjective labels gathered from human subjects for a set of 60 objects with features automatically extracted from raw multi-modal tactile data collected by a robot repeatedly touching the same objects, we designed a machine-learning method that incorporates partial knowledge of the distribution of object labels into training; then, from a single interaction, it predicts a probability distribution over the set of ordinal labels. In addition to analyzing the collected labels (10 basic haptic adjectives) and demonstrating the quality of our method's predictions, we hold out specific features to determine the influence of individual sensor modalities on the predictive performance for each adjective. Our results demonstrate the feasibility of modeling both the intensity and the variation of haptic perception, two crucial yet previously neglected components of human haptic perception.

hi

DOI Project Page [BibTex]


no image
Exercising with Baxter: Preliminary Support for Assistive Social-Physical Human-Robot Interaction

Fitter, N. T., Mohan, M., Kuchenbecker, K. J., Johnson, M. J.

Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation, 17(19), Febuary 2020 (article)

Abstract
Background: The worldwide population of older adults will soon exceed the capacity of assisted living facilities. Accordingly, we aim to understand whether appropriately designed robots could help older adults stay active at home. Methods: Building on related literature as well as guidance from experts in game design, rehabilitation, and physical and occupational therapy, we developed eight human-robot exercise games for the Baxter Research Robot, six of which involve physical human-robot contact. After extensive iteration, these games were tested in an exploratory user study including 20 younger adult and 20 older adult users. Results: Only socially and physically interactive games fell in the highest ranges for pleasantness, enjoyment, engagement, cognitive challenge, and energy level. Our games successfully spanned three different physical, cognitive, and temporal challenge levels. User trust and confidence in Baxter increased significantly between pre- and post-study assessments. Older adults experienced higher exercise, energy, and engagement levels than younger adults, and women rated the robot more highly than men on several survey questions. Conclusions: The results indicate that social-physical exercise with a robot is more pleasant, enjoyable, engaging, cognitively challenging, and energetic than similar interactions that lack physical touch. In addition to this main finding, researchers working in similar areas can build on our design practices, our open-source resources, and the age-group and gender differences that we found.

hi

DOI Project Page [BibTex]

DOI Project Page [BibTex]


no image
Axisymmetric spheroidal squirmers and self-diffusiophoretic particles

Pöhnl, R., Popescu, M. N., Uspal, W. E.

Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter, 32(16), IOP Publishing, Bristol, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Tracer diffusion on a crowded random Manhattan lattice

Mej\’\ia-Monasterio, C., Nechaev, S., Oshanin, G., Vasilyev, O.

New Journal of Physics, 22(3), IOP Publishing, Bristol, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Wetting transitions on soft substrates

Napiorkowski, M., Schimmele, L., Dietrich, S.

{EPL}, 129(1), EDP Science, Les-Ulis, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Blessing and Curse: How a Supercapacitor Large Capacitance Causes its Slow Charging

Lian, C., Janssen, M., Liu, H., van Roij, R.

Physical Review Letters, 124(7), American Physical Society, Woodbury, N.Y., 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Interplay of quenching temperature and drift in Brownian dynamics

Khalilian, H., Nejad, M. R., Moghaddam, A. G., Rohwer, C. M.

EPL, 128(6), EDP Science, Les-Ulis, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Fractal-seaweeds type functionalization of graphene

Amsharov, K., Sharapa, D. I., Vasilyev, O. A., Martin, O., Hauke, F., Görling, A., Soni, H., Hirsch, A.

Carbon, 158, pages: 435-448, Elsevier, Amsterdam, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Effective pair interaction of patchy particles in critical fluids

Farahmand Bafi, N., Nowakowski, P., Dietrich, S.

The Journal of Chemical Physics, 152(11), American Institute of Physics, Woodbury, N.Y., 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Cassie-Wenzel transition of a binary liquid mixture on a nanosculptured surface

Singh, S. L., Schimmele, L., Dietrich, S.

Physical Review E, 101(5), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Energy storage in steady states under cyclic local energy input

Zhang, Y., Holyst, R., Maciolek, A.

Physical Review E, 101(1), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Numerical simulations of self-diffusiophoretic colloids at fluid interfaces

Peter, T., Malgaretti, P., Rivas, N., Scagliarini, A., Harting, J., Dietrich, S.

Soft Matter, 16(14):3536-3547, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2020 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]

2018


Softness, Warmth, and Responsiveness Improve Robot Hugs
Softness, Warmth, and Responsiveness Improve Robot Hugs

Block, A. E., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

International Journal of Social Robotics, 11(1):49-64, October 2018 (article)

Abstract
Hugs are one of the first forms of contact and affection humans experience. Due to their prevalence and health benefits, roboticists are naturally interested in having robots one day hug humans as seamlessly as humans hug other humans. This project's purpose is to evaluate human responses to different robot physical characteristics and hugging behaviors. Specifically, we aim to test the hypothesis that a soft, warm, touch-sensitive PR2 humanoid robot can provide humans with satisfying hugs by matching both their hugging pressure and their hugging duration. Thirty relatively young and rather technical participants experienced and evaluated twelve hugs with the robot, divided into three randomly ordered trials that focused on physical robot characteristics (single factor, three levels) and nine randomly ordered trials with low, medium, and high hug pressure and duration (two factors, three levels each). Analysis of the results showed that people significantly prefer soft, warm hugs over hard, cold hugs. Furthermore, users prefer hugs that physically squeeze them and release immediately when they are ready for the hug to end. Taking part in the experiment also significantly increased positive user opinions of robots and robot use.

hi

link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]

2018


link (url) DOI Project Page [BibTex]


no image
Task-Driven PCA-Based Design Optimization of Wearable Cutaneous Devices

Pacchierotti, C., Young, E. M., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

IEEE Robotics and Automation Letters, 3(3):2214-2221, July 2018, Presented at ICRA 2018 (article)

Abstract
Small size and low weight are critical requirements for wearable and portable haptic interfaces, making it essential to work toward the optimization of their sensing and actuation systems. This paper presents a new approach for task-driven design optimization of fingertip cutaneous haptic devices. Given one (or more) target tactile interactions to render and a cutaneous device to optimize, we evaluate the minimum number and best configuration of the device’s actuators to minimize the estimated haptic rendering error. First, we calculate the motion needed for the original cutaneous device to render the considered target interaction. Then, we run a principal component analysis (PCA) to search for possible couplings between the original motor inputs, looking also for the best way to reconfigure them. If some couplings exist, we can re-design our cutaneous device with fewer motors, optimally configured to render the target tactile sensation. The proposed approach is quite general and can be applied to different tactile sensors and cutaneous devices. We validated it using a BioTac tactile sensor and custom plate-based 3-DoF and 6-DoF fingertip cutaneous devices, considering six representative target tactile interactions. The algorithm was able to find couplings between each device’s motor inputs, proving it to be a viable approach to optimize the design of wearable and portable cutaneous devices. Finally, we present two examples of optimized designs for our 3-DoF fingertip cutaneous device.

hi

link (url) DOI [BibTex]

link (url) DOI [BibTex]


Robust Physics-based Motion Retargeting with Realistic Body Shapes
Robust Physics-based Motion Retargeting with Realistic Body Shapes

Borno, M. A., Righetti, L., Black, M. J., Delp, S. L., Fiume, E., Romero, J.

Computer Graphics Forum, 37, pages: 6:1-12, July 2018 (article)

Abstract
Motion capture is often retargeted to new, and sometimes drastically different, characters. When the characters take on realistic human shapes, however, we become more sensitive to the motion looking right. This means adapting it to be consistent with the physical constraints imposed by different body shapes. We show how to take realistic 3D human shapes, approximate them using a simplified representation, and animate them so that they move realistically using physically-based retargeting. We develop a novel spacetime optimization approach that learns and robustly adapts physical controllers to new bodies and constraints. The approach automatically adapts the motion of the mocap subject to the body shape of a target subject. This motion respects the physical properties of the new body and every body shape results in a different and appropriate movement. This makes it easy to create a varied set of motions from a single mocap sequence by simply varying the characters. In an interactive environment, successful retargeting requires adapting the motion to unexpected external forces. We achieve robustness to such forces using a novel LQR-tree formulation. We show that the simulated motions look appropriate to each character’s anatomy and their actions are robust to perturbations.

mg ps

pdf video Project Page Project Page [BibTex]

pdf video Project Page Project Page [BibTex]


Teaching a Robot Bimanual Hand-Clapping Games via Wrist-Worn {IMU}s
Teaching a Robot Bimanual Hand-Clapping Games via Wrist-Worn IMUs

Fitter, N. T., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

Frontiers in Robotics and Artificial Intelligence, 5(85), July 2018 (article)

Abstract
Colleagues often shake hands in greeting, friends connect through high fives, and children around the world rejoice in hand-clapping games. As robots become more common in everyday human life, they will have the opportunity to join in these social-physical interactions, but few current robots are intended to touch people in friendly ways. This article describes how we enabled a Baxter Research Robot to both teach and learn bimanual hand-clapping games with a human partner. Our system monitors the user's motions via a pair of inertial measurement units (IMUs) worn on the wrists. We recorded a labeled library of 10 common hand-clapping movements from 10 participants; this dataset was used to train an SVM classifier to automatically identify hand-clapping motions from previously unseen participants with a test-set classification accuracy of 97.0%. Baxter uses these sensors and this classifier to quickly identify the motions of its human gameplay partner, so that it can join in hand-clapping games. This system was evaluated by N = 24 naïve users in an experiment that involved learning sequences of eight motions from Baxter, teaching Baxter eight-motion game patterns, and completing a free interaction period. The motion classification accuracy in this less structured setting was 85.9%, primarily due to unexpected variations in motion timing. The quantitative task performance results and qualitative participant survey responses showed that learning games from Baxter was significantly easier than teaching games to Baxter, and that the teaching role caused users to consider more teamwork aspects of the gameplay. Over the course of the experiment, people felt more understood by Baxter and became more willing to follow the example of the robot. Users felt uniformly safe interacting with Baxter, and they expressed positive opinions of Baxter and reported fun interacting with the robot. Taken together, the results indicate that this robot achieved credible social-physical interaction with humans and that its ability to both lead and follow systematically changed the human partner's experience.

hi

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Automatically Rating Trainee Skill at a Pediatric Laparoscopic Suturing Task

Oquendo, Y. A., Riddle, E. W., Hiller, D., Blinman, T. A., Kuchenbecker, K. J.

Surgical Endoscopy, 32(4):1840-1857, April 2018 (article)

hi

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Active microrheology in corrugated channels

Puertas, A. M., Malgaretti, P., Pagonabarraga, I.

The Journal of Chemical Physics, 149(17), American Institute of Physics, Woodbury, N.Y., 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
First-passage dynamics of linear stochastic interface models: weak-noise theory and influence of boundary conditions

Gross, M.

Journal of Statistical Mechanics: Theory and Experiment, 2018, Institute of Physics Publishing, Bristol, England, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Cu@TiO2 Janus microswimmers with a versatile motion mechanism

Wang, L. L., Popescu, M. N., Stavale, F., Ali, A., Gemming, T., Simmchen, J.

Soft Matter, 14(34):6969-6973, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Probing interface localization-delocalization transitions by colloids

Kondrat, S., Vasilyev, O., Dietrich, S.

Journal of Physics: Condensed Matter, 30(41), IOP Publishing, Bristol, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Medical imaging for the tracking of micromotors

Vilela, D., Coss\’\io, U., Parmar, J., Mart\’\inez-Villacorta, A. M., Gómez-Vallejo, V., Llop, J., Sánchez, S.

ACS Nano, 12(2):1220-1227, American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Noncontinuous Super-Diffusive Dynamics of a Light-Activated Nanobottle Motor

Xuan, M., Mestre, R., Gao, C., Zhou, C., He, Q., Sánchez, S.

Angewandte Chemie International Edition, 57(23):6838-6842, Wiley-VCH, Weinheim, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
On the origin of forward-backward multiplicity correlations in pp collisions at ultrarelativistic energies

Bravina, L., Bleibel, J., Zabrodin, E.

Physics Letters B, 787, pages: 146-152, North-Holland, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Autophoretic motion in three dimensions

Lisicki, M., Reigh, S., Lauga, E.

Soft Matter, 14(17):3304-3314, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Order-disorder transitions in lattice gases with annealed reactive constraints

Dudka, M., Bénichou, O., Oshanin, G.

Journal of Statistical Mechanics: Theory and Experiment, 2018, Institute of Physics Publishing, Bristol, England, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Bacterial Biohybrid Microswimmers

Bastos-Arrieta, J., Revilla-Guarinos, A., Uspal, W., Simmchen, J.

Frontiers in Robotics and AI, 5, Frontiers Media, Lausanne, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Fluctuational electrodynamics for nonlinear materials in and out of thermal equilibrium

Soo, H., Krüger, M.

Physical Review B, 97(4), American Physical Society, Woodbury, NY, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Local pressure for confined systems

Malgaretti, P., Bier, M.

Physical Review E, 97(2), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Immersive Low-Cost Virtual Reality Treatment for Phantom Limb Pain: Evidence from Two Cases

Ambron, E., Miller, A., Kuchenbecker, K. J., Buxbaum, L. J., Coslett, H. B.

Frontiers in Neurology, 9(67):1-7, 2018 (article)

hi

DOI Project Page [BibTex]

DOI Project Page [BibTex]


no image
Charge polarization, local electroneutrality breakdown and eddy formation due to electroosmosis in varying-section channels

Chinappi, M., Malgaretti, P.

Soft Matter, 14(45):9083-9087, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Critical Casimir interactions and percolation: The quantitative description of critical fluctuations

Vasilyev, O.

Physical Review E, 98(6), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Shear-density coupling for a compressible single-component yield-stress fluid

Gross, M., Varnik, F.

Soft Matter, 14(22):4577-4590, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Shape-dependent guidance of active Janus particles by chemically patterned surfaces

Uspal, W. E., Popescu, M. N., Tasinkevych, M., Dietrich, S.

New Journal of Physics, 20, IOP Publishing, Bristol, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Extrapolation to nonequilibrium from coarse-grained response theory

Basu, U., Helden, L., Krüger, M.

Physical Review Letters, 120(18), American Physical Society, Woodbury, N.Y., 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Directed Flow of Micromotors through Alignment Interactions with Micropatterned Ratchets

Katuri, J., Caballero, D., Voituriez, R., Samitier, J., Sánchez, S.

ACS Nano, 12(7):7282-7291, American Chemical Society, Washington, DC, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Spontaneous symmetry breaking of charge-regulated surfaces

Majee, A., Bier, M., Podgornik, R.

Soft Matter, 14(6):985-991, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Electrostatic interaction between dissimilar colloids at fluid interfaces

Majee, A., Schmetzer, T., Bier, M.

Physical Review E, 97(4), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Wetting transition of a cylindrical cavity engraved on a hydrophobic surface

Kim, H., Ha, M. Y., Jang, J.

The Journal of Physical Chemistry C, 122(4):2122-2126, American Chemical Society, Washington, D.C., 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Curvature corrections to the nonlocal interfacial model for short-ranged forces

Romero-Enrique, J.M., Squarcini, Alessio, Parry, A. O., Goldbart, P. M.

Physical Review E, 97(6), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Effective squirmer models for self-phoretic chemically active spherical colloids

Popescu, M. N., Uspal, W. E., Eskandari, Z., Tasinkevych, M., Dietrich, S.

The European Physical Journal E, 41(12), EDP Sciences; Società Italiana di Fisica; Springer, Les Ulis; Bologna; Heidelberg, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Two time scales for self and collective diffusion near the critical point in a simple patchy model for proteins with floating bonds

Bleibel, J., Habiger, M., Lütje, M., Hirschmann, F., Roosen-Runge, F., Seydel, T., Zhang, F., Schreiber, F., Oettel, M.

Soft Matter, 14(39):8006-8016, Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Globulelike Conformation and Enhanced Diffusion of Active Polymers

Bianco, V., Locatelli, E., Malgaretti, P.

Physical Review Letters, 121(21), American Physical Society, Woodbury, N.Y., 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Rheological behavior of colloidal suspension with long-range interactions

Arietaleaniz, S., Malgaretti, P., Pagonabarraga, I., Hidalgo, R. C.

Physical Review E, 98(4), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]


no image
Solvent coarsening around colloids driven by temperature gradients

Roy, S., Dietrich, S., Maciolek, A.

Physical Review E, 97(4), American Physical Society, Melville, NY, 2018 (article)

icm

DOI [BibTex]

DOI [BibTex]