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Stretchable electronics and the strongest material ever were just two achievements of 2008.
Graphene circuits could lead to high-speed wireless devices and advanced weapons detectors.
A novel process yields big pieces of single-ply graphene for smaller, faster electronics.
Graphene, praised for its electrical properties, has been proven the strongest known material.
Cellulose nanofibers from wood pulp create a superstrong paper.
New composites could lead to better food packaging, and to lighter car and airplane parts.
A simple way to deposit thin films of carbon could lead to cheaper solar cells.
IBM researchers have improved transistors made from single-atom-thick sheets of carbon.
Predicted electronic properties that have made researchers excited about a new material have now been demonstrated experimentally.
A new paperlike material could lead to novel types of light and flexible materials.