Latest Graphene nanoribbons Stories
The 2010 Nobel Prize in Physics went to the two scientists who first isolated graphene, one-atom-thick crystals of graphite.
Scientists have made a breakthrough toward creating nanocircuitry on graphene, widely regarded as the most promising candidate to replace silicon as the building block of transistors.
Can grapheneâ€”a newly discovered form of pure carbon that may one day replace the silicon in computers, televisions, mobile phones and other common electronic devicesâ€”be made to bend, twist and roll?
The single-atom thick material graphene maintains its high thermal conductivity when supported by a substrate, a critical step to advancing the material from a laboratory phenomenon to a useful component in a range of nano-electronic devices, researchers report in the April 9 issue of the journal Science.
YORKTOWN HEIGHTS, N.Y., Feb.
PTB has for the first time made graphene visible on gallium arsenide â€“ A successful combination of two unique electronic materials.
Graphene is nature's thinnest elastic material and displays exceptional mechanical and electronic properties. Its one-atom thickness, planar geometry, high current-carrying capacity and thermal conductivity make it ideally suited for further miniaturizing electronics through ultra-small devices and components for semiconductor circuits and computers.
Engineers at Ohio State University are developing a technique for mass producing computer chips made from the same material found in pencils.
U.S. scientists say they have developed a new process for mass producing the nanomaterial graphene in large quantities. Graphene -- essential in nanotechnology -- is created when graphite is reduced to a one-atom-thick sheet.