Last Updated: Monday, January 09, 2012, 14:33
In a breakthrough research that could prove crucial to the future of electronics, scientists have turned graphene, the world’s thinnest and strongest material, into magnetic.
Last Updated: Sunday, November 13, 2011, 20:06
Graphene, essentially a single layer of the graphite found commonly in our pencils can be used as an alternative to copper in creating smaller and faster smart phones.
Last Updated: Tuesday, October 11, 2011, 20:51
Scientists have for the first time demonstrated how the “Big Mac” could be the key to replacing the silicon chip in computers.
Last Updated: Monday, October 10, 2011, 13:47
Graphene, the world`s thinnest and toughest material, could spur the development of next generation computer chips, besides revolutionising materials science.
Last Updated: Wednesday, August 31, 2011, 09:37
Graphene is a form of carbon just one atom thick and yet 100 times stronger than steel.
Last Updated: Thursday, August 11, 2011, 19:21
Graphene (planar C24) is a flat sheet of carbon atoms, one atom thick, that has extraordinary strength, conductivity, elasticity and thinness.
Last Updated: Monday, July 25, 2011, 20:37
Groundbreaking experiments on graphene could potentially pave the way for a new generation of ultra fast computers and smartphones.
Last Updated: Monday, July 18, 2011, 12:43
Graphene is the result of breaking down graphite, a cheap, readily available material commonly used in pencils, into layers one atom thick.
Last Updated: Friday, April 29, 2011, 13:07
GP is a material that can be processed and reformed from its original raw material state - graphite.
Last Updated: Saturday, April 16, 2011, 19:25
Scientists have found a way to make wonder material graphene magnetic.
Last Updated: Thursday, June 10, 2010, 13:04
Major hurdle crossed in efforts to begin commercial production of silicon substitute.
Last Updated: Tuesday, March 02, 2010, 13:21
Scientists at Rice University, US, have found a way to stitch graphene and hexagonal boron nitride (h-BN) into a two-dimensional quilt that offers new paths of exploration for materials scientists.
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