Published: Tue 09 Apr 2019.
Modified: Wed 10 Apr 2019
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Using carbon fibre, scientists at Sweden’s Chalmers University of Technology have found
a way to store electricity in the body of a vehicle.
Using graphene assembled films, we have developed a way to efficiently cool automotive electronics, RF and power modules including IGBTs and rectifiers, laser componets and LEDs.
Exploiting dark exciton states in atomically thin materials, scientists at Chalmers University of Technology have suggested a novel method to unambiguously detect molecules.
Controlling the flow – field filler interaction in polymer nanocomposites.
We successfully produced graphene-based flexible
antennas, where the metal has been completely replaced by highly conductive carbon.
Using graphene spikes, vertically aligned on various surfaces, scientists at Sweden’s Chalmers University of Technology developed coatings that efficiently prevent attachment of pathogenic bacteria.
Using transition metal dichalcogenide (TMDC) materials, semiconductor analogs of famous graphene, scientists at Sweden’s Chalmers University of Technology have found a way to control light-matter interactions in highly unusual ways, thus paving the way towards TMDC nanophotonics.