Two-dimensional materials like graphene display alluring properties like extraordinary strength, superconductivity, and exotic quantum phenomena.
Graphene-based two-dimensional materials have recently emerged as a focus of scientific exploration due to their exceptional structural, mechanical, electrical, optical, and thermal properties.
Chalmers University of Technology in Sweden has overseen the EU’s largest research initiative to date, the Graphene Flagship, which has a budget of one billion euros. It is now time to emphasize the path of graphene, a single sheet of carbon, from the lab to society.
Graphene aerogel is a remarkable lightweight material that is both thermally insulating and electrically conductive.
Investigators from the Universities of Warwick and Manchester have managed to solve the long-standing mystery of why graphene is so much more permeable to protons than theory predicts.
Researchers from the Chinese Academy of Sciences’ Hefei Institutes of Physical Science (HFIPS) have presented a laser-assisted layer-by-layer covalent growth approach for producing highly crystalline all-graphene macrostructures (AGMs).
Scientists may have finally found a solution to effectively harvesting energy from humans into electrical energy.
Water purification, gas separation, and storage applications require materials with high sensitivity. Porous graphene, which possesses uniform pore structures and unique adsorption properties, is an ideal candidate for such applications.
This newly performed study has been headed by Professor Zhong-Qun Tian (Xiamen University) and Professor Kostya S. Novoselov (National University of Singapore).
A leading developer of clean energy technology, enabling the world’s most progressive companies to decarbonise at scale and pace, an AI-based forecasting and risk management tool that could save billions of pounds by preventing project delays and graphene sensors many times more sensitive than established silicon technology are competing to be named the UK’s leading engineering innovation.