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Nature Physics offers a unique mix of news and reviews alongside top-quality research papers. Published monthly, in print and online, the journal reflects the entire spectrum of physics, pure and applied.

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Competition under pressure

Nature Physics, Published online: 26 July 2021; doi:10.1038/s41567-021-01319-8Using pressure to tune the balance of interactions in a new class of kagome superconductor results in a surprising competition between states — and hints at an unusual, electronically intertwined order.

Competition under pressure

Physics for a better world

Nature Physics, Published online: 22 July 2021; doi:10.1038/s41567-021-01311-2The United Nations Sustainable Development Goals outline a roadmap towards a more equitable future for humanity. Along with other scientists, physicists have long made valuable contributions to this endeavour.

Physics for a better world

Author Correction: Strong-interaction matter: Fireball spectroscopy

Nature Physics, Published online: 21 July 2021; doi:10.1038/s41567-021-01322-zAuthor Correction: Strong-interaction matter: Fireball spectroscopy

Author Correction: Strong-interaction matter: Fireball spectroscopy

Detecting photoelectrons from spontaneously formed excitons

Nature Physics, Published online: 15 July 2021; doi:10.1038/s41567-021-01289-xExcitons have been predicted to form spontaneously—without external excitation—in some materials. Low-temperature ARPES measurements on Ta2NiSe5 now provide evidence for such an excitonic insulator and for so-called preformed excitons.

Rechargeable self-assembled droplet microswimmers driven by surface phase transitions

Nature Physics, Published online: 15 July 2021; doi:10.1038/s41567-021-01291-3A class of synthetic microswimmers self-assembled from alkane oil drops in a surfactant solution offers a rechargeable platform for studying how microorganisms exploit flagellar elasticity to move around.

Have tail, will travel

Nature Physics, Published online: 15 July 2021; doi:10.1038/s41567-021-01301-4The flagella of microorganisms have provided inspiration for many synthetic devices, but they’re typically not easy to produce. A new class of swimmer makes it look simple by spontaneously growing a tail that it can whip to self-propel.

Have tail, will travel

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