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Physics Tomorrow PTL Micro and Nano Physics (PTL MNPL) An SCOPUS-indexed monthly thrice peer-reviewed journal. PTL mnpl journal is an international, peer-reviewed, open-access journal on micro, nanoscale physics and its applications published monthly online by Physics Tomorrow Letters.

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Indexed within Scopus, SCIE (Web of Science), CAPlus / SciFinder, Inspec, and many other databases.

Open access

Free for readers, with article processing charges (APC) paid by authors or their institutions.

Rapid publication

Manuscripts are peer-reviewed and a first decision provided to authors approximately 21 days after submission; acceptance to publication is undertaken in 8-10 days post first decision.


Reviewers who provide timely, thorough peer-review reports receive vouchers entitling them to a discount on the APC of their next publication in any Physics Tomorrow Letters, in appreciation of the work done.

Impact Factor

2.50 (2022 based on record)

Journal Flyer


ISSN: 5887-6580

Cite Score


Time for publication

6 weeks

Article Processing Charge

Highlighted Publications

July 31, 2023 at 6:30:00 AM

Quantum capacitance governs electrolyte conductivity in carbon nanotubes

In recent experiments, unprecedentedly large values for the conductivity of electrolytes through carbon nanotubes (CNTs) have been measured, possibly owing to flow slip and a high pore surface charge density whose origin is still unknown.

Th´eo Hennequin and Manoel Manghi∗ Laboratoire de Physique Th´eorique, Universit´e Paul Sabatier–Toulouse III, CNRS, France Adrien Noury, Fran¸cois Henn, Vincent Jourdain, and John Palmeri† Laboratoire Charles Coulomb, Universit´e de Montpellier, CNRS, France
Micro & Nano Physics J. DOI-

Quantum capacitance, carbon nanotubes, nano

August 5, 2023 at 6:30:00 AM

Room-temperature quantum emission from interface excitons in mixed-dimensional

The development of van der Waals heterostructures has introduced unconventional phenomena that emerge at atomically precise interfaces. For example, interlayer excitons in two-dimensional transition metal dichalcogenides show intriguing optical properties at low temperatures.

N. Fang,1, ∗ Y. R. Chang,1 S. Fujii,2, 3 D. Yamashita,2, 4 M. Maruyama,5 Y. Gao,5 C. F. Fong,1 D. Kozawa,1, 2, 6 K. Otsuka,1, 7 K. Nagashio,8 S. Okada,5 and Y. K. Kato1, 2, † 1Nanoscale Quantum Photonics Laboratory, RIKEN Cluster for Pioneering Research, Saitama 351-0198, Japan 2Quantum Optoelectronics Research Team, RIKEN Center for Advanced Photonics, Saitama 351-0198, Japan 3Department of Physics, Keio University, Yokohama 223-8522, Japan 4Platform Photonics Research Center, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (AIST), Ibaraki 305-8568, Japan 5Department of Physics, University of Tsukuba, Ibaraki 305-8571, Japan 6Research Center for Materials, National Institute for Materials Science, Ibaraki 305-0044, Japan 7Department of Mechanical Engineering, The University of Tokyo, Tokyo 113-8656, Japan 8Department of Materials Engineering, The University of Tokyo, Tokyo 113-8656, Japan
Micro & Nano Physics J. DOI-

quantum emission, Room-temperature, van der Waals (vdW) materials, carbon nanotubes, silicon carbide

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