Graphene-Info: the graphene experts

Graphene-Info has been the leading international graphene publication for over 9 years, with a readership of tens of thousands of professionals a month. We provide a multitude of services to the graphene market based on our extensive and up-to-date knowledge hub and close ties with industry leaders. Our consultancy services include market outreach assistance, nanomaterials brokerage, support for graphene initiatives, business development and more.

Graphene is the world's strongest, thinnest and most conductive material, made from carbon. Graphene's remarkable properties enable exciting new applications in electronics, solar panels, batteries, medicine, aerospace, 3D printing and more!

Recent graphene News

Graphene tackles corrosion issues of neurostimulation devices

Purdue University researchers have found that adding a graphene monolayer to devices that protect the platinum microelectrodes of implantable neurostimulation devices can improve the lifetime and reliability of such devices, for the benefit of millions of people who suffer from neurological diseases.

"I know from my industry experience that the reliability of implantable devices is a critical issue for translating technology into clinics," said Hyowon "Hugh" Lee, an assistant professor in Purdue's College of Engineering and a researcher at the Birck Nanotechnology Center, who led the research team. "This is part of our research focusing on augmenting and improving implantable devices using nano and microscale technologies for more reliable and advanced treatments. We are the first ones that I know of to address the platinum corrosion issue in neurostimulation microelectrodes". The team has shown the graphene monolayer to be an effective diffusion barrier and electrical conductor.

Graphene-info launches new marketing and advertisement opportunities for graphene companies!

As part of the recent reorganization of Graphene-Info's service and operation paradigm, we are proud to offer a whole new marketing approach! We believe in marketing schemes that are tailor-made to be a perfect fit to our clients' needs and budgets. We offer various marketing options and tools, from sponsored posts and email blasts, through banners and newsletter promotions, to bespoke content creation and additional custom solutions.

Graphene-Info's marketing options image

Whether your company is looking for new customers, exposure to new potential markets, collaborations, investments or brand-enhancement, Graphene-Info is the perfect venue. Our readers represent the entire graphene eco-system, including researchers, materials producers, application developers, investors, engineers, C-level management and more.

Japanese researchers use graphene to form a new approach to environmentally friendly refrigeration systems

Researchers from Tohoku University, Nissan Motor, Shinshu University and Okayama University have used graphene to make a significant discovery in the quest to replace hydrofluorocarbons in refrigeration systems with natural refrigerants such as water and alcohol.

Graphene to replace hydrofluorocarbons in refrigeration systems image

Their study involved carrying-out a liquid-to-gas phase transition via a nanosponge, a soft, elastic material equipped with small nanopores less than 10 nanometers. Their findings could lead to more efficient refrigerants that are much more environmentally friendly.

Graphene biosensors detect cancer causing bacteria

Researchers at Osaka University have invented a graphene-based biosensor to detect bacteria such as those that attack the stomach lining and that have been linked to stomach cancer. When the bacteria interact with the biosensor, chemical reactions are triggered which are detected by the graphene.

Graphene-based sensors detect cancer-causing bacteria image

To enable detection of the chemical reaction products, the researchers used microfluidics to contain the bacteria in extremely tiny droplets close to the sensor surface.

Graphene-based wearable sensor monitors heart activity accurately and comfortably

Researchers at The University of Texas at Austin have developed a graphene-based wearable device that can be placed on the skin to measure a variety of body responses, from electrical to biomechanical signals.

New graphene-based sensor monitors heart activity accurately image

The device is so lightweight and stretchable that it can be placed over the heart for extended periods with little or no discomfort. It also measures cardiac health in two ways, taking electrocardiograph and seismocardiograph readings simultaneously. The electrocardiogram (ECG) technique, a method that records the rates of electrical activity produced each time the heart beats. is rather well-known. Seismocardiography (SCG), a measurement technique using chest vibrations associated with heartbeats, is a bit less so. Powered remotely by a smartphone, the e-tattoo is the first ultrathin and stretchable technology to measure both ECG and SCG.

Elcora enters R&D agreement with Solargise Canada for graphene-enhanced solar technology

Elcora new logo imageElcora Advanced Materials has announced it has entered into a research and development agreement with Solargise Canada, a solar manufacturing and utility-scale power project development company.

The scope of work of the research and development agreement includes the development of new technologies using graphite and graphene to improve and augment the efficiency of the solar photovoltaic panels manufactured by Solargise.

Emberion to launch a VIS-SWIR graphene photodetector

Graphene Flagship partner, Emberion, will be launching a VIS-SWIR graphene photodetector at Laser World of Photonics, from 24 to 27 June in Munich, Germany. The linear array covers a wide spectral range, detecting wavelengths from the visible at 400nm into the shortwave infrared up to 1,800nm. Traditionally, it would require both silicon and InGaAs sensors to image across this wavelength range.

Emberion to launch a VIS-SWIR graphene photodetector image

Emberion estimates that replacing a system using silicon and InGaAs sensors with its graphene photodetector would result in a 30% cost reduction.