Nanotechnology

(redirected from Graphene)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Nanotechnology

The technology that controls products at the atomic or molecular state. Nanotechnology has uses in information technology, heavy industry and energy.
References in periodicals archive ?
We will someday see an era where mobile devices will truly become flexible, easily folded and unfolded, and that's when we will need graphene," Claire Kim, a Seoul-based analyst at Daishin Securities Co.
Within an hour of trading this morning, shares for Applied Graphene Materials had climbed from 155p to 202p, valuing the company at PS34.
Graphene possesses (theoretically) record high electrical and thermal conductivity, transparency at all wavelengths, flexibility and outstanding mechanical strength.
The product can be availed through Graphene Supermarkettrademark, an e-commerce site run by Graphene Laboratories.
Chinese is among the most active countries in the world on graphene research and development.
Developed by researchers at the University of Cambridge in collaboration with Cambridge-based technology company Novalia, the method allows graphene and other electrically conducting materials to be added to conventional water-based inks and printed using typical commercial equipment, the first time that graphene has been used for printing on a large-scale commercial printing press at high speed.
The Durham University spin-out company told shareholders it had received approval from the Japanese Patent Office on its graphene production process.
We are continuing to build on our existing platform of intellectual property and know-how, concerning both the production of graphene and formatting graphene dispersions, to provide the greatest enhancements and performance benefits for our partners and customers.
9 Physical Review Letters, creates a magnetic form of graphene by precisely placing it above a magnetic, insulating compound.
The partnership between the two organisations combines the graphene expertise of the Cambridge Graphene Centre (CGC), with the transistor and display processing steps that Plastic Logic has already developed for flexible electronics.
The paradoxical observation "less is more" applies perfectly to carbon, for if you think coal and diamonds are valuable, just wait to get your hands on a little bit of graphene.
The iPhone 6 on release date is said to pave the way for the increased use of robust materials namely Liquidmetal, sapphire and graphene, which is a form of carbon.