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dc.contributor.authorPérez Rodríguez, Anaes_ES
dc.contributor.authorParadinas, Markoses_ES
dc.contributor.authorMunuera, C.es_ES
dc.contributor.authorGnecco, Enricoes_ES
dc.contributor.authorBarrena, Estheres_ES
dc.contributor.authorOcal, Carmenes_ES
dc.identifier.citationECSCD-13 (2017)es_ES
dc.descriptionResumen del póster presentado a la 13th European Conference on Surface Crystallography and Dynamics, celebrada en Donostia-San Sebastián (España) del 19 al 21 de junio de 2017.es_ES
dc.description.abstractFrom the physical point of view, the tribological response, in particular frictional properties, of organic surfaces is an obvious subject of interest by itself. As a powerful tool to understand different dissipation mechanisms at surfaces, we commonly employ the scanning force microscope by measuring the lateral force perpendicular to the scan direction (also known as friction force microscopy, FFM). As for inorganic materials, FFM helps visualizing regions of different chemical nature. However, more subtle surface characteristics influence the frictional properties of molecular systems and well-designed and sensitive FFM measurements permit obtaining detailed structural details as molecular order (stick-slip) as well as molecular tilt angles and/or tilt angle azimuths. This is the case of observing friction anisotropy or friction asymmetry. The term anisotropy refers to the variation of friction with the relative orientation angle between sliding surfaces and is commonly correlated with surface crystallographic orientations, while asymmetry refers to a change in friction when the sliding direction is changed by 180°. FFM has been successfully employed in organic self-assembled monolayers (SAMs) not only to discriminate between ordered configurations presenting different friction coefficients or different packing, but also to decipher between equivalent structural domains as well as to identify highly dissipative transient molecular configurations during phase transitions. Outstandingly, crystallographic aspects including "stick-slip" can also be extracted from the torsion of the cantilever during scanning along its axis in the so-called transverse shear microscopy (TSM).es_ES
dc.titleDecoding crystallographic domains of molecular systems by cantilever torsion imaginges_ES
dc.typepóster de congresoes_ES
dc.description.peerreviewedPeer reviewedes_ES
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