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Carbon news, May 2015

Physicists at the University of Washington have conducted the most precise and controlled measurements yet of carbon surface.

Research to improve the world.

Couple carbon nanotubes as RF quantum dots.

Compressed graphene can be printed onto paper for flexible applications.

Elsevier is pleased to announce that Dr. Guangmin Zhou will receive the Carbon Journal Prize for 2015.

Technique of microcombing helps to make carbon nanotube films stronger and more conductive.

Thanks to graphene, we may be one step closer to creating micron-scale motors that can be navigated through our bloodstream.

Researchers have discovered topologically protected one-dimensional electron conducting channels at the domain walls of bilayer graphene.

Researchers have developed new textured surfaces for culturing cells in the lab.

Interested in materials science? Check out the top 10 news stories of April 2015.

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Applying pressure at the nanoscale to two layers of graphene transforms them into a super-hard, diamond-like material, termed diamene.

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A method for encapsulating metals such as dysprosium and copper in a single layer of graphene could produce materials with novel properties.

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