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dc.contributor.authorYan, Yongke
dc.contributor.authorGeng, Liwei D.
dc.contributor.authorZhang, Lujie
dc.contributor.authorGao, Xiangyu
dc.contributor.authorGollapudi, Sreenivasulu
dc.contributor.authorSong, Hyun-Cheol
dc.contributor.authorDong, Shuxiang
dc.contributor.authorSanghadasa, Mohan
dc.contributor.authorKhai Ngo
dc.contributor.authorWang, Yu U.
dc.contributor.authorPriya, Shashank
dc.description.abstractElectric field modulation of magnetic properties via magnetoelectric coupling in composite materials is of fundamental and technological importance for realizing tunable energy efficient electronics. Here we provide foundational analysis on magnetoelectric voltage tunable inductor (VTI) that exhibits extremely large inductance tunability of up to 1150% under moderate electric fields. This field dependence of inductance arises from the change of permeability, which correlates with the stress dependence of magnetic anisotropy. Through combination of analytical models that were validated by experimental results, comprehensive understanding of various anisotropies on the tunability of VTI is provided. Results indicate that inclusion of magnetic materials with low magnetocrystalline anisotropy is one of the most effective ways to achieve high VTI tunability. This study opens pathway towards design of tunable circuit components that exhibit field-dependent electronic behavior.en_US
dc.description.sponsorshipDARPA MATRIX; office of basic energy science, department of energy [DE-FG02-09ER46674]; AFOSR [FA9550-14-1-0376]
dc.format.extent10 pages
dc.publisherSpringer Nature
dc.rightsCreative Commons Attribution 4.0 International
dc.titleCorrelation between tunability and anisotropy in magnetoelectric voltage tunable inductor (VTI)en_US
dc.typeArticle - Refereed
dc.description.notesThe authors gratefully acknowledge the financial support from DARPA MATRIX program. The authors would also like to thank the Center for Energy Harvesting Materials and Systems (CEHMS) for providing access to industrial experts and equipment. S.G. would like to acknowledge the support from office of basic energy science, department of energy, through grant number DE-FG02-09ER46674. H.-C.S. would like to acknowledge the support from AFOSR through grant number FA9550-14-1-0376.
dc.title.serialScientific Reports

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Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International
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