Using electrons more like photons could provide the foundation for a new type of electronic device.
Researchers in Singapore have developed method to fabricate stretchable graphene nanopaper for use in strain detectors.
Researchers from MPI Mainz have succeeded in producing remarkably long, structurally well-defined and liquid-phase-processable graphene nanoribbons.
Cells can be grown in micropatterns of poly-D-lysine on graphene, opening a door for cell bassed sensor applications.
CSIRO scientists have developed new nanosensors capable of detecting very low concentrations of toxic gases such as ammonia and nitrogen dioxide, which can be reset using water molecules or ethanol.
Recent research into combining graphene, graphene oxide and reduced graphene oxide with polymers for use as barrier materials is reviewed.