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A directory technologies and resources pertaining to graphene, especially as it relates to clean energy generation.


In the News

  • Featured: Graphene >
    Graphene just got a lot cheaper and better - "In the near future, you could have graphene cell phone displays that generate their own power". Its unique properties include a tensile strength 200 times stronger than steel and an electrical mobility that is two to three orders of magnitude better than silicon. (PureEnergyBlog; March 19, 2015)
  • Featured: Batteries > Graphene >
    Graphene 3D Lab unveils first 3D-printed graphene battery - Graphene can be easily mixed with thermoplastics commonly used in FDM 3D printer. The company is working on designing a mixture of plastics and graphene that can be turned into nanocomposite material filament. The graphene-enhanced materials can be used within any standard FDM 3D printers to fabricate a functioning battery... (PESN; October 25, 2014)
  • Featured: Batteries / Capacitors >
    Hemp-based supercapacitors could surpass graphene - A group of researchers headed by Professor David Mitlin has taken a second look at hemp after a decades-long ban on its cultivation. According to them, fibres from the plant can pack as much energy and power as graphene, which is considered as the model material for supercapacitors, but much cheaper. (PESWiki; August 21, 2014)
  • Graphene: The Next Tech Revolution? - "A new groundbreaking material recently discovered has the potential to change the world: Water filtration, cellular and battery technology, aircraft and automotive finishing will never be the same. Find out what Graphene is, and how you can take advantage of this unique technology." (Free Energy Blog; December 30, 2013)
  • Thermal Electric / Batteries >
    Graphene in new ‘battery’ breakthrough? - Researchers at Hong Kong Polytechnic University claim to have invented a new kind of graphene-based "battery" that runs solely on ambient heat. The device is said to capture the thermal energy of ions in a solution and convert it into electricity. Such a device might find use in a range of applications, including powering artificial organs, generating renewable energy and powering electronics. (PhysicsWorld; March 8, 2012)

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