Set to open its doors next year the new £60m Centre will accelerate the commercial pace of graphene and two-dimensional materials in Manchester.
A new understanding of the physics of conductive materials has been uncovered by scientists observing the unusual movement of electrons in graphene.
The rapid development of wearable technology has received another boost from a new development using graphene for printed electronic devices.
Two-dimensional materials such as graphene may only be one or two atoms thick but they are poised to power flexible electronics, revolutionise composites and even clean our water.
The rapidly developing science and technology of graphene and atomically-thin materials has taken another step forward with new research from The University of Manchester.
Graphene could help reduce the energy cost of producing heavy water and decontamination in nuclear power plants by over one hundred times compared with current technologies, University of Manchester research indicates.
New research demonstrates the real-world potential of providing clean drinking water for millions of people who struggle to access adequate clean water sources.
Scientists at The University of Manchester have ‘re-discovered’ a material, which could make the construction of 2D van der Waals heterostructures easier to build.
Stable, concentrated and inkjet-printable water-based 2D crystal inks developed which could be used in packaging, counterfeiting and biomedical applications.
Science and fashion have been brought together to create the world’s most technically advanced dress, the intu Little Black Graphene Dress.
An ultralight high-performance mechanical watch made with graphene is unveiled today (16 January 2017) in Geneva at the Salon International De La Haute Horlogerie thanks to a unique collaboration.
A unique portrait gallery has been unveiled at the National Graphene Institute (NGI
World-first graphene innovation could be used for applications in medical devices and diagnostics
Graphene used as a ‘paper’ on which to ‘write’ chemical patterns thousand times narrower than human hair.
Two-dimensional materials could bring smaller, faster computer circuits to realisation.
Following a decade of intensive research into graphene and two-dimensional materials a new semiconductor material shows potential for the future of super-fast electronics.
The Sir Henry Royce Institute for Advanced Materials has appointed a leading materials scientist and engineer as Chief Executive.