Is this the solution for many countries' water problem?
New class of reusable carbon nanotubes could clean polluted waters more effectively than silicon gels and activated carbon
Scientists develop ultra-sensitive synthetic skin that mean big things for prosthetics and robotics.
New ultra-thin, gel-like coating material that can potentially boosts the performance of lithium-sulfur batteries, extending its life and and improving its efficiency.
Graphene is at it again. Scientists appear to be able to create solar panels that can generate energy when it rains, completely being one step closer to changing the entire dynamic of solar energy.
Cooking oil has been turned into graphene -- a material that is 200 times stronger than steel, harder than diamond and bends like malleable plastic -- all thanks to science.
Graphene is already an amazing material as it is. However, newer studies at the end of the year have revealed that graphene has once again gone and is not yet done surprising us.
Researchers from Trinity College Dublin have discovered an unexpected material that could conduct electricity more effectively: Silly Putty® or polysilicone. By collaborating with the National Graphene Institute (NGI) at The University of Manchester, the research team was able to produce extremely sensitive sensors with this conductive polymer.
A study shows that if fed with certain nanomaterials, silkworms can produce super silk that can withstand breakage at 50 percent and is even conductive by electricity.
The world's thinnest light bulb has made its debut, measuring at just one atom thick, and it was all made possible thanks to graphene.
Scientists have spent years trying to perfect the art of making the most efficient fuel cells, but what a recent study shows is that graphene naturally has a few tiny holes in it, and this imperfect nature can actually lead to better fuel cells.
Graphene could help electrons travel in new and unexpected directions, opening up a whole new world of applications.
A newly developed, ultra-thin light detector may lead to a whole other generation of technology that can see below the surface of bodies, walls, and other objects.
Researchers are suggesting the marijuana plant can be used for more than just medicine and recreation, claiming that hemp-based fibers might just usher in the next age of electronics.