Graphite - Graphene, Noteworthy videos

RS Mines - The Queen's Mine Site Tour

RS Mines, the Queen's Mine Site Tour, August 2015, presented by Sheriozha Anthony Wijekoon, Co-Founder, Director and CEO - RS Mines (pvt) Ltd.

What is Graphene?

Short film produced by the European Graphene - Flagship initiative, introducing graphene, the 'wonder substance' set to revolutionise the electronics industry.

On 1 December 2016, Professor Andre Geim gave the public lecture: A Random Walk to Graphene. Graphene - a single plane of carbon atoms - is probably the simplest material one can imagine. On the other hand, graphene has acquired so many superlatives to its name that people started calling it a wonder material.

Graphene Flagship Expert Minds. In conversation with Konstantin Novoselov Professor at the University of Manchester, UK -What was the original idea behind the Graphene experiment? (0:00) -You shared the method openly with other labs. Why did you do so and do you regret doing so? (2:39) - What is so special about Graphene?

Graphene is a single layer atomic layer of graphite. Graphene was first isolated at The University of Manchester by Sir Kostya Novoselov and Sir Andre Geim. Being the first to isolate graphene as well as subsequent unravelling of graphene's material properties that followed their discovery won both Novoselov and Geim the Nobel Prize for Physics in 2010.

Nano-technologist Professor. Andrea Ferrari on inelastic light scattering, Hall bars, and Cambridge Nanosystems

This animated video from graphene company Bluestone Global Tech simply illustrates the amazing properties of graphene -- "the wonder material" -- and explains why it will "Redefine Everything!"
What is Graphene? We take a look at this amazing material. Derived from Graphite, Graphene is the world's first 2D material. Over 200 times stronger than steel and a million times thinner than a strand of hair; it's just a single atom deep. It's super flexible, incredibly light and very conductive.

If you haven't heard of it before, you have now. And it may prove to be the next big thing in materials science. SciShow explains what it is, why it's so awesome, and what challenges we face in harnessing its amazing properties.

Graphene - TEDx

Shou-En Zhu | TEDxDelft

Graphene, a nano-structure, has many different usages. For instance, imagine a world where you would be able to desalinate water with a tool that can fit in your pocket or windows that can produce power because of its conductivity and clarity.

Mikael Fogelström | TEDxGöteborg

Graphene. These just one-atom thick carbon structures are without doubt the most buzzed-about material in the world of science today. Kostya Novoselov and André Geim was awarded the 2010 Nobel Prize for their work on the matter and right now research teams all over the world are competing to turn knowledge into applications.

''Graphene, a wonder material for energy delivery and sustainability.'' Prabhuraj Balakrishnan is a Chemical Engineering researcher in the University Of Manchester, UK working on usage of material of today's interest - graphene in environmental sustainable energy delivery applications.

Dr Aravind Vijayaraghavan at TEDxOldham.

In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group.

Dr Aravind Vijayaraghavan at TEDxManchester.

In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group.

How is Graphene made?

Often dubbed "the wonder material", graphene promises exciting applications -- from flexible electronics to energy storage. Physics World reporter James Dacey visits the University of Manchester to learn how graphene is made and why it is so special.

CrayoNano AS introduces a hybrid material with unique properties. This is obtained by growing semiconductor nanowires on graphene.

Characteristics of Graphene

How many types of graphene are there? Graphene is commonly thought of as monolayer graphene which is a one atom thick sheet of carbon atoms. In this video we look at the growing family of graphene-related materials. The tune ability of graphene and other 2D materials is important for new areas of applications.

In this video find out about graphene's high conductivity and its limitless applications. Graphene can conduct electricity even better than copper and this gives graphene endless applications including conductive paints and inks, next generation electronics and more efficient batteries. Narrated by Dr. Sarah Haigh a lecturer in Materials Characterisation.

In this video, find out how flexible graphene is and how its flexibility can be used for emerging technologies. Graphene could be used in the development of future technology and could be the key to creating flexible electronics. Graphene's flexibility could be used in emerging technologies such as rollerball computers, heat sensitive clothing and flexible phones.
In this video, we find out how strong graphene is. Graphene is the strongest material known to man. It is over 200 times stronger than steel. The strength of graphene could be used in composites and coatings for applications in areas such as aerospace and automotive industries.

Graphene's great strength appears to be determined by how well it stretches before it breaks, according to Rice University scientists who tested the material's properties by peppering it with micro-bullets. The two-dimensional carbon honeycomb discovered a decade ago is thought to be much stronger than steel.

Graphene has many amazing properties, which can be exploited to aid in the development of future technology. Graphene is transparent, meaning that we could see TV's built into windows and Sat Navs built into car windscreens in the future of electronics. Narrated by Dr. Sarah Haigh a lecturer in Materials Characterisation.

Graphene can be used for a number of today's devices but what does graphene mean for the next generation of technology? The narrator is Dr. Sarah Haigh, a lecturer in Materials Characterisation. Her research focuses on the structure and properties of nanomaterials using high resolution transmission electron microscope (TEM) imaging and spectroscopic analysis.

Graphene - Applications

Check out how good graphene is at conducting heat energy! Well, it is specifically pyrolytic graphite with some covalent bonding between its graphene layers!

Discovery Science - The heat generated by your fingers is enough to slice through ice like butter.

Dramatically increase your phone's battery life...with a graphene sticker.

Forward Working Group - "Following on from some interesting questions people have asked here is the response of the graphene reinforced plastic to an extreme burn test - this would make a great fire door. Music supplied by bensound at"

English/Nat British and Dutch scientists using a giant magnetic field have made a frog float in mid- air, and might even be able to do the same thing with a human being. The team from Britain's University of Nottingham and the University of Nijmegen in the Netherlands has also succeeded in levitating plants, grasshoppers and fish.

Dr. Robert Murray-Smith (Forward Working Group) "Where I am heading with this is a solar driven graphite engine."

Dr. Robert Murray-Smith on how the quality of your starting carbon material effects the final quality of graphene produced.

Graphene in Electronics.

Graphene - based electronic ink paves the way for wearable, printed electronics and sensors, such as heart monitors. The prototype in this film was developed with support from the Cambridge Innovation and Knowledge Centre.

Computing giant IBM have demonstrated the first advanced, integrated graphene circuit - the first time the single-atom-thick carbon-based wonder material has been manufactured into a commercial grade component. Graphene has the potential to create far more capable, faster, cheaper, smaller chips than silicon due to its incredible conductive properties and fine scale.

Graphene in Polymers.

Many scientists consider graphene to be a wonder material. Now, a team of researchers at the Technical University of Munich (TUM) has succeeded in linking graphene with another important chemical group, the porphyrins. These new hybrid structures could also be used in the field of molecular electronics, catalysis or even as sensors.

Vittoria launches its updated Graphene  -enhanced tire range at Eurobike. No longer just a traditional tire manufacturer, Vittoria is now a high-tech pioneer in the revolutionary material Graphene. Read more about Graphene's evidence here:

Guitar incorporating graphene, shown at the IDTechEx Graphene LIVE! event.

Graphene is a wonder material whose potential applications go far and wide. So far, it's not made too much of an impact into the bike industry, but could that be about to change? Simon Richardson is about to find out.

Graphene in the Automotive Industry.

The first car in the world made with graphene is here. GTA Spano, a Spanish sports is the first car in the world to incorporate graphene in several of its components. It is the result of the collaboration of a Spanish company world leader in the manufacture of graphene.

See what graphene can do for composites! Highlights from the Graphene Flagship exhibition at Mobile World Congress 2017 include a graphene super-car, a motorcycle helmet and graphene production.

Graphene in Health.

Graphene has many amazing properties which can ultimately be used for biomedical applications, making graphene an extremely attractive material. Graphene can potentially be used to change the behaviour of cells, used to aid the healing of wounds, and assist in the delivery of drugs.

Graphene Sensors.

Graphene is an excellent material for application in sensor technology. Every atom of graphene is exposed to its environment meaning it can detect changes in its surroundings. In this video of the series we explore what this ability to sense even individual molecules means for applications.

Graphene patches: to treat diabetes, goodbye to needles. Approximately 9% of adults worldwide have diabetes. That is, 9% of the world population has to be punctured finger several times a day to measure their glucose levels.

Graphene in Energy Storage.

See what graphene can do for energy! Highlights from the Graphene Flagship exhibition at Mobile World Congress 2017 includes a high capacity graphene-based supercapacitor that charges in seconds and an interactive, ultra-thin and flexible heating system.

Professor Richard Kaner set out to find a new way to make graphene, the thinnest and strongest material on earth. What he found was a new way to power the world. GE works on things that matter. The best people and the best technologies taking on the toughest challenges.

Despite the miniaturisation and energy requirements of modern electronics, battery technology has lagged behind. Modern lithium ion batteries suffer from slow charging times and a relatively short effective lifetime. Graphene can be incorporated into battery technology to greatly enhance its efficiency.

A supercapacitor is a device that can store energy. It can be rapidly charged and discharged making it different from a battery, which takes much longer to charge. Due to graphene's unique material characteristics such as its conductivity, its high surface area, its mechanical robustness and flexibility its considered an ideal material to incorporate into supercapacitors.

Graphene in Liquid Purification.

Graphene can be used to help turn contaminated water into safe drinking water - desalination. Graphene based membranes can be modified to have a lot of tiny pores or spaces, meaning harmful molecules can be blocked or filtered out. Filtering dirty water into clean water in real time is one of the potentials that graphene holds for the future of technology.
Standard Graphene shows their water filtering system using their graphene layer to help filter river water for it to be fully fresh drinkable, they are talking to the Vietnamese and Cambodian Government and talking with UNICEF to bring this to Africa.

Graphene in Solar.

Graphene is a material made up of single-atom thick sheets of carbon which makes graphene flexible, conductive, transparent and abundant. Currently, researchers are trying to fully incorporate graphene into thin-film solar cells due to graphene's high conductance and transparency; however, graphene cannot hold an electrical charge as well as some other materials.

Graphene in Construction Materials.

Forward Working Group - "Here are the results from our 7 day cure testing and the comparison with other 7 day and 28 day testing - awesome results from the compression tests."

Forward Working Group - "The latest update on our Graphene concrete project. We perform a live demonstrate using a concrete testing hammer with some unexpected results."