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Two-dimensional sheets of molybdenite can do things that silicon and graphene can’t.
Wonder material graphene wins Nobel Prize, flexible electronics head to market, and advances hint at the future of displays.
An alternative to batteries gets an advance from tiny, crumpled sheets of graphene, whose electrodes can store more charge because they have larger surface areas.
Graphene devices could make extremely sensitive sensors and superfast electronic switches for consumer electronics.
A single graphene transistor that does the job of many conventional ones could lead to compact chips for cell phones.
A pair of U.K. physicists are awarded the prize for demonstrating the material’s unusual properties.
The atom-thick material may be ideal for a new sequencing technique.
Making graphene with clean edges will be key to using it for high-speed electronics.
Sheets of atom-thick carbon could make displays that are super fast.
A heated AFM tip can draw nanometers-wide conductive lines on graphene oxide.