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Graphene FET enables high-frequency mixer circuits

Chalmers University of Technology researchers created a graphene FET (G-FET) that is compatible with silicon devices and offers space and high-frequency benefits over traditional mixer transistors.

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Graphene nanowiggles exhibit specific bandgap and magnetic properties

RPI scientists studying a promising form of graphene — graphene nanowiggles — with exceptionally different properties for each nanowiggle structure. All of the nanoribbon-edge structures have a wiggly appearance like a caterpillar inching across a leaf.

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Graphene FET enables high-frequency mixer circuits

Chalmers University of Technology researchers created a graphene FET (G-FET) that is compatible with silicon devices and offers space and high-frequency benefits over traditional mixer transistors.

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Graphene nanowiggles exhibit specific bandgap and magnetic properties

RPI scientists studying a promising form of graphene — graphene nanowiggles — with exceptionally different properties for each nanowiggle structure. All of the nanoribbon-edge structures have a wiggly appearance like a caterpillar inching across a leaf.

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Graphene FET enables high-frequency mixer circuits

Chalmers University of Technology researchers created a graphene FET (G-FET) that is compatible with silicon devices and offers space and high-frequency benefits over traditional mixer transistors.

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Manipulating Thermal Conductance at Metal–Graphene Contacts via Chemical Functionalization

TOC Graphic

Nano Letters
DOI: 10.1021/nl203060j

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Graphene reveals its magnetic personality

Can organic matter behave like a fridge magnet? Scientists from The University of Manchester have now shown that it can.

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Researchers measure and model inhomogeneous energy landscapes in graphene

Researchers at the NIST Center for Nanoscale Science and Technology have successfully measured and modeled how electrons in graphene respond to impurities in an underlying substrate, explaining key differences in the response of graphene that is one versus two layers thick.

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New form of graphene could revolutionize thermal management

A new form of graphene created by researchers at The University of Texas at Austin could prevent laptops and other electronics from overheating, ultimately, overcoming one of the largest hurdles to building smaller and more powerful electronic devices.

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Keeping electronics cool with graphene

Findings on modified form of graphene could have impacts in managing heat dissipation in everything from electronics to photovoltaic solar cells to radars.

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