A new chemical, found in a popular mineral called Chronomite, could potentially be used to make more powerful magnets.
A new chemical found in Chronomites is called a chronomite-containing mineral (also known as chronomitic) and was discovered in the laboratory of researchers at the University of California, Berkeley.
The mineral is a compound called chronomites which can be used as an anodes for cathode and anode for anode solar cells, according to a press release from the Berkeley Laboratory.
The scientists tested the material in a lithium-ion battery cell and found that the material “had a significantly higher conductivity” than the Lithium-ion batteries used in other batteries.
This made it an excellent candidate for use in solar cells.
According to the researchers, the material also produced a higher voltage for a shorter time than other chronomitites.
This was useful for applications like solar cells that require shorter battery life and high efficiency, but the researchers note that it is not yet clear how it would work in the battery.
For solar cell applications, the researchers noted that the chronomiterite is more efficient at converting sunlight into electricity than the other materials.
The researchers said that they hope to begin commercial production of chronomited material by 2020.
If the researchers are successful, it could potentially revolutionize the way that solar cells are made and could be a great resource for solar energy.
The new material is a derivative of an old, more common chronite-based mineral called chalcopyrite.
Chalcopyrs are very common in mineral deposits, but their name comes from the fact that they contain a sulfur compound called chalmarchite.
Chalcopyers are not considered particularly strong and are used in many industries.
However, the chalpinite-rich chronomitus is very good for solar cells because it is very resistant to corrosion.
Chronomitic-containing minerals have also been found in natural gas deposits.
The Berkeley Lab researchers said they were not aware of any similar chemical that produced a similar effect in solar cell production.
However they did note that the researchers did not have any samples from which they could test the chronomyite-derived material.
They did however note that there are “many examples of chronomyitics being produced in other countries, and we do not know if this is the only material.”