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Carbon news, March 2017

Specially selected papers from Applied Materials Today

To celebrate the latest CiteScoreTracker value of 5.57, the Editor-in-Chief highlights three key articles.

Biocompatible inks make printing devices easy

Water-based, biocompatible ink formulations of two-dimensional materials including graphene, MoS2, WS2, and hexagonal boron nitride.

Transistors based on single semiconducting carbon nanotubes are pushing device performance to the ultimate physical limits.

Solar-powered carbon dioxide reduction.

A new technique uses a diamond probe to detect and measure materials that give off weak magnetic signals or have no magnetic field at all.

Aerosols could hold unique advantages for fabricating CNT layers for thin-film transistors.

The deadline is Monday 13 March 2017.

Sandwiching nanoclusters of magnesium oxide between two slices of graphene produces a material with enhanced optoelectronic properties.

The deadline is Monday 13 March 2017.

Learn more about the newest addition to the Materials Today family.

Conductive graphene foam reinforced by carbon nanotubes can support more than 3000 times its own weight and easily bounce back to its original height.

A new method for healing low-quality diamond nanocrystals under high-temperature conditions could lead to their use in quantum sensing.

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The topological insulator trisodium bismuthide can be as electronically smooth as the highest-quality graphene-based devices.

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A novel method for removing contaminants from carbon nanotubes has helped to reveal why their electrical properties are so difficult to measure.

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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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Scientists have engineered ‘artificial graphene’ by replicating, for the first time, the electronic structure of graphene with semiconducting materials.

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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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