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Carbon news, February 2018

Graphene offers rapid radiation response

Graphene offers rapid radiation response.

Graphene displays labeling abilities on toast, coconuts and potatoes

Scientists have written patterns in laser-induced graphene on food and other materials, offering a new way to produce conductive identification tags.

Treating wood to make it a lightweight, high-performance material.

A team of chemists has developed a new method for synthesizing nanographenes by zipping up partially fused benzene molecules.

Professor Terrones is now Editor-in-Chief of Carbon.

By employing graphene girders as physical supports, scientists have been able to replace graphite with silicon in the anodes of lithium-ion batteries.

Two advances promise to expand the possible uses of graphene oxide-based membranes in purification and filtration technologies.

‘Dual-mode’ radiative thermal management textile can provide both warming and cooling.

A scaffold made of crumpled graphene balls can prevent the formation of dendrites in lithium metal batteries while withstanding volume changes.

A thin layer of fullerene molecules allows electrons to travel further than previously thought possible in organic solar cells and organic semiconductors.

Inks based on graphene and other two-dimensional materials enable the printing of washable and biocompatible electronics on cotton and polyester textiles.

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