How do graphene and layered materials interact with our health and the world around us?
Graphene-enabled technologies expand the realm of possibility within the biomedical and wearable electronics sectors.
The Graphene Flagship will continue sailing forward throughout and beyond the coronavirus lockdown.
Graphene Flagship scientists have produced a graphene patch that records the condition of chronic wounds, such as ulcers suffered by the elderly or those with diabetes, at any time. The data can be sent from home to the hospital via mobile phone, facilitating a rapid response to possible infections.
Graphene Flagship Associated Member Grapheal has developed a pioneering graphene-based wearable patch for the remote monitoring of chronic wounds.
Graphene Flagship researcher Jose A. Garrido reveals his gameplan to bring graphene-based bioelectronic retinal implants to the forefront of medicine
Graphene Connect & Health Investment Forum brings together scientists to showcase new ideas to investors in the realm of biomedicine and healthcare
A new class of flexible and transparent wearable devices conforms to the skin, providing continuous and accurate measurements of multiple human vital signs – heart rate, respiration rate, blood pulse oxygenation, and exposure to UV radiation.
New graphene-based sensors could be used by police to detect opiate abuse by analysing suspects’ urine samples.
We interview Cinzia Spinato and Nadia Pons about the upcoming Graphene Connect event in Barcelona, which will showcase graphene innovative projects targeting the healthcare sector.
Graphene Flagship researchers develop a sensor that records brain activity at extremely low frequencies and could lead to new treatments for epilepsy
Graphene Flagship researchers reviewed the current research into the safety of graphene and related materials looking at both human health and environmental impact.
The Graphene Flagship spotlight series tells the stories behind the research. Emre Ozan Polat is a postdoctoral researcher at ICFO (The Institute of Photonic Sciences, Spain) and is part of the team that created a graphene-quantum dots health-tracking medical patch.
Printable graphene inks enable ultrafast lasers in the terahertz range.