Carbon news

smart paper packaging with built-in graphene sensor could offer real-time warnings of spoiled food or temperature conditions likely to cause spoilage

Researchers have come up with a novel strategy for growing carbon nanotubes with a single desired chirality.

By studying how sheets of graphene slide over a graphite surface, researchers have come up with a new law of friction.

Researchers have shown that the metal-organic framework aluminum formate offers a cheap and effective material for capturing carbon dioxide.

By burning away a scaffold of carbon nanotubes, engineers have been able to produce a forest of aligned boron nitride nanotubes.

Scientists have managed to produce a material with the disordered structure of a plastic that conducts electricity more like a metal.

novel conductive biomaterial composite based on pristine graphene and collagen is ideal for neural medical device applications

Monitoring kidney function might get less invasive

Plasmon spectroscopy answers key questions for future electronics

Fast water desalination helped by new type of membrane

Researchers have developed a novel machine-learning model that can predict the heat capacity of metal-organic frameworks

A new class of carbide materials is capable of producing tunable plasmonic properties while withstanding incredibly high temperatures.

egg white proteins can be transformed into ultralightweight carbon aerogels for highly efficient water purification

New curing technique speeds up direct ink writing

Researchers have come up with a method for turning 3D printable polymers into lightweight, ultra-tough, biocompatible hybrid carbon microlattices.

Researchers have demonstrated a prominent superconducting diode effect in three twisted layers of graphene, without an external magnetic field.

A novel coordination polymer based on lead and sulfur can act as an efficient photocatalyst for converting carbon dioxide to formate.

Researchers have developed a method for producing high-strength carbon fiber from chemically modified lignin and polyacrylonitrile.

Using thin-film metal oxides and perovskites, researchers have created fuel-producing artificial leaves that are light enough to float on water.

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