A research team led by Columbia University has developed a new method to finely tune adjacent layers of graphene to induce superconductivity, providing new insights into the underlying physics of the material. The team’s study was published in the January 24 issue of Science. Cory Dean, assistant professor of physics at Columbia and the study’s … Continue reading Researchers unlock graphene’s superconductivity
Researchers at Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden, have developed a graphene assembled film that has over 60 percent higher thermal conductivity than graphite film – despite the fact that graphite simply consists of many layers of graphene. The graphene film shows great potential as a novel heat spreading material for form-factor driven electronics and other … Continue reading Graphene assembled film shows higher thermal conductivity than graphite film
Haydale Technologies and Imagine Intelligent Materials have signed a strategic agreement to establish graphene-based conductive coatings capability in North America. The agreement includes: Haydale to acquire exclusive license to Imagine IM’s “Plant In A Box” graphene processing technology Establishes US supply chain for revolutionary graphene-based conductive coatings that are purpose-designed for global US$22bn geosynthetics marketplace … Continue reading Agreement gives Haydale access to graphene technology
As exploding batteries in mobile phones, computers and headphones continue to make headlines, researchers at Swinburne’s Centre for Micro-Photonics are one step closer to producing commercially viable, chemical-free, long-lasting, safe batteries.
The researchers in Jonathan Claussen’s lab at Iowa State University have been looking for ways to unlock the potential of graphene for use in their sensors and other technologies
Finnish-based Picosun Oy, a leading Atomic Layer Deposition (ALD) equipment manufacturer has teamed up with several prominent European nanotechnology companies and research institutes to develop graphene-based solutions for display manufacturing, flexible electronics, and electronic component industries.
Monash University’s Chi Cheng discusses how new materials are helping to shrink electronic devices and processes.