Graphene Videos

Graphene Videos
This video shows how graphene nanowires can be used to cool a chip.....to read the complete article see "Breakdown current density of graphene nanoribbons Appl. Phys. Lett. 94, 243114 (2009)
An animated video to explain why graphene matters from Bluestone Global Tech
In October 2010 the Nobel Prize for Physics was won by Andre Geim and Constantin Novoselov at Manchester University for their work on graphene "for groundbreaking experiments regarding the two-dimensional material graphene" but if you are left wondering just what graphene is then watch this video. Jonathan explains all.
In this colloquium talk, Professor Alexander Balandin overviews some of graphene's properties, and discuss possible applications, focusing on the work conducted at UC-Riverside. Specifically, Balandin talks about the use of Raman spectroscopy as nanometrology tool for graphene; measurements of the lattice (phonon) thermal conductivity of "free" graphene; unique features of the acoustic phonon transport in 2D crystals such as graphene; electron-beam irradiation effects on graphene; design and fabrication of graphene field-effect transistors; and measurements of the electronic 1/f noise in graphene devices. Balandin concludes with my prediction of possible graphene's practical applications.
This video from Bluestone Global Tech shows the innumerable applications of graphene, a unique material that can revolutionize objects we use in everyday lives.
Fujitsu Laboratories exhibited a new carbon composite of nanotubes and graphene at the nano tech 2009 show. Examples of typical nanotechnology materials include two dimensional graphene in which carbon atoms are arranged in a planar state and one-dimensional carbon nanotubes in which graphene is wrapped into a cylindrical wire shape.
The Professor discusses graphene as two UK-based scientists win the Physics Nobel Prize for its discovery.
In this video Louise Brooks, Associate, Research and Development demonstrates the products of Vorbeck Materials.
This video shows printing of graphene circuits from Vorbeck Materials. High speed printing of graphene based electronics is printed with the same method of printing news paper.
Want to transfer the graphene onto other substrates? It only takes a second with Trivial Transfer Graphene™ from ACS Materials.
The movie shows a high-resolution transmission electron microscopy study of the structure and dynamics of graphene at the edge of a hole in a suspended, single atomic layer of graphene. The injection of electrons causes ejection of carbon atoms, leading to rearrangement of the bonds at the edges into a zigzag configuration, which represents the most stable form.
Unpacking and handling of Trivial Transfer Graphene from ACS Material.
In this colloquium talk, Professor Alexander Balandin overviews some of graphene's properties, and discuss possible applications, focusing on the work conducted at UC-Riverside. Specifically, Balandin talks about the use of Raman spectroscopy as nanometrology tool for graphene; measurements of the lattice (phonon) thermal conductivity of "free" graphene; unique features of the acoustic phonon transport in 2D crystals such as graphene; electron-beam irradiation effects on graphene; design and fabrication of graphene field-effect transistors; and measurements of the electronic 1/f noise in graphene devices. Balandin concludes with my prediction of possible graphene's practical applications.
In this colloquium talk, Professor Alexander Balandin overviews some of graphene's properties, and discuss possible applications, focusing on the work conducted at UC-Riverside. Specifically, Balandin talks about the use of Raman spectroscopy as nanometrology tool for graphene; measurements of the lattice (phonon) thermal conductivity of "free" graphene; unique features of the acoustic phonon transport in 2D crystals such as graphene; electron-beam irradiation effects on graphene; design and fabrication of graphene field-effect transistors; and measurements of the electronic 1/f noise in graphene devices. Balandin concludes with my prediction of possible graphene's practical applications.
In this colloquium talk, Professor Alexander Balandin overviews some of graphene's properties, and discuss possible applications, focusing on the work conducted at UC-Riverside. Specifically, Balandin talks about the use of Raman spectroscopy as nanometrology tool for graphene; measurements of the lattice (phonon) thermal conductivity of "free" graphene; unique features of the acoustic phonon transport in 2D crystals such as graphene; electron-beam irradiation effects on graphene; design and fabrication of graphene field-effect transistors; and measurements of the electronic 1/f noise in graphene devices. Balandin concludes with my prediction of possible graphene's practical applications.
In this colloquium talk, Professor Alexander Balandin overviews some of graphene's properties, and discuss possible applications, focusing on the work conducted at UC-Riverside. Specifically, Balandin talks about the use of Raman spectroscopy as nanometrology tool for graphene; measurements of the lattice (phonon) thermal conductivity of "free" graphene; unique features of the acoustic phonon transport in 2D crystals such as graphene; electron-beam irradiation effects on graphene; design and fabrication of graphene field-effect transistors; and measurements of the electronic 1/f noise in graphene devices. Balandin concludes with my prediction of possible graphene's practical applications.
This video shows ultra flexible, high strength and robust graphene based printed circuits from Vorbeck Materials. This graphene can be washed in the washing machine and dried.
This video shows a short clip of Vorbeck’s booth at the International Consumer Electronics Show CES 2013.
Graphene - thin film physics. Listen to professor Lars Hultman & PhD student Carina Höglund describe their work in the thin film laboratory at Linköping University, Sweden.
Graphene is not yet as ubiquitous as plastic or silicon, however, and producing the material in bulk remains a challenge. Because graphene's properties rely on it being only one atom thick, until recently, it was only possible to make it in small patches or flakes. Physicists at Penn have discovered a way around these limitations, and have spun out their research into a company called Graphene Frontiers.