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Carbon news, April 2016

A new technique known as ion soft-landing can produce battery electrodes with significantly better electrical capacity and long-term stability.

View the live 2016 Elsevier Distinguished Lecture on Wednesday April 27th, 2016.

Scientists have developed a quick and efficient method for exfoliating atomically-thin flakes of phosphorene from black phosphorous.

Canadian researchers have found that some functionalised nanomaterials can affect the hatching and early development of fish embryos.

View details about the Fifth International Conference on Multifunctional, Hybrid and Nanomaterials, taking place in March 2017.

Scientists have discovered that the strong force-field emitted by a Tesla coil can cause carbon nanotubes to self-assemble into long wires.

Using vacuum filtration to produce controllable carbon nanotubes films.

Quantum feedback in synthetic diamond

Researchers have created a stretchable photodetector with enhanced, strain-tunable photoresponsivity by engineering 2D graphene into 3D structures.

By combining graphene with molecules capable of altering their structure on exposure to light, scientists have created light-responsive molecular switches.

A carbon nanotube thin film has the potential to act as a thermoelectric material that captures and uses waste heat to generate electricity.

Scientists have developed a simple filtration process for creating flexible, wafer-scale films of highly aligned and closely-packed carbon nanotubes.

A new paper-like battery electrode made from silicon oxycarbide glass and graphene is able to operate at the low temperatures found in space.

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