The second EU-Japan meeting, held in Barcelona during 6-8 May 2017, was an opportunity for graphene researchers from Europe and Japan to meet and discuss shared research questions and explore collaboration opportunities.
A layer-by-layer schematic (above) and an optical microscopic picture (below) of a graphene and boron nitride heterostructure device which shows unprecedented spin transport efficiency at room temperature. Credit: M. Gurram, S. Omar and B.J. van Wees, University of Groningen.
Founding members of the Aachen Graphene & 2D-Materials Center at the Kick-Off Meeting.
The Graphene Flagship's Spotlight series tells the stories behind the research. PhD student Santiago J. Cartamil-Bueno is involved in various graphene-related projects. He tells u about his work and his passion for science.
From left: Denis Descheemaeker (Airbus Emerging Technologies), Silvia Lazcano (Airbus Business Development and Partnership) ), Nobel Laureate Professor Konstantin Novoselov, Rafael G. Ripoll (Head of Airbus Commercial Aircraft in Spain). Copyright Airbus by Pablo Cabello.
Above a schematic of a fabricated graphene-molybdenum disulfide heterostructure spintronic device. Credit: Spin FET@Chalmers
Graphene membrane filters could help reduce the energy cost of producing heavy water and decontamination in nuclear power plants by up to one hundred times compared with current technologies.
Flagship researchers integrate graphene and quantum dots with CMOS technology to create an array of photodetectors, producing a high resolution image sensor. Image Credit: Fabien Vialla
Inspired by natural foams, researchers have developed graphene-containing composite foams by fermenting with yeast. The process gives the multifunctional composites unusual electrical and mechanical properties.
A key result from Flagship researchers demonstrates large scale, fully integrable arrays of single photon quantum emitters in layered materials, which may lead to hybrid on-chip photonics devices for networks and sensing.
In a novel controllable chemical method, Flagship researchers have created hybrid nanomaterials that can be tailored to have programmable electronic and optical properties - ideal for designing new types of electronics with new functionalities.