Latest Konstantin Novoselov Stories
On almost a daily basis we read about someone doing something with graphene, and even though it shouldn't, it often leaves us wondering, "WTF is graphene?!" So...we're answering that question once and for all.
A new study from a large team of British and Irish researchers has described a recipe for graphene that only requires a few common household materials and a kitchen blender.
The highly-touted wonder-material graphene won the Nobel Prize for its ability to revolutionize circuit boards, food packaging, and countless other products. Now, it has won another honor – a $100,000 grant from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation that will lead to the development of a new and improved condom.
The global market for graphene products is expected to be worth nearly $195 million in 2018.
Researchers writing in the Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters say they have developed a graphene-based ink that could be the beginnings of inkjet-printed graphene.
Researchers continue to find new combinations of super-materials based on graphene - materials that could change the face of modern engineering and technologies.
A steep rise in the number of patents involving graphene, one of the thinnest, lightest, strongest and most conductive materials in the world, reveals a global race to harness the potential of this novel material.
The U.K. government announced that it will be investing $35 million in an effort to commercialize graphene, a new ‘super-material’.
Tiny sensors -- made of a potentially trailblazing material just one atom thick and heralded as the “next best thing” since the invention of silicon -- are now being developed to detect trace elements in Earth’s upper atmosphere and structural flaws in spacecraft.
Nobel prizewinner Professor Kostya Novoselov and an international team have created a "Graphene Roadmap" to show what the material could truly achieve.
- Withering but not falling off, as a blossom that persists on a twig after flowering.