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1 8,094,351 Fibrous micro-composite material
2 8,093,644 Multiwalled carbon nanotube memory device
3 8,093,347 Structured organic films
4 8,093,123 Integration methods for carbon films in two- and three-dimensional memories formed therefrom
5 8,092,904 Optical article having an antistatic layer
6 8,092,774 Nanotube-amino acids and methods for preparing same
7 8,091,613 Thermal energy storage materials
8 8,088,861 Tire inner gum
9 8,088,614 Methods and compositions for production and purification of biofuel from plants and microalgae
10 8,088,434 Templated growth of graphenic materials
11 8,088,352 Graphitic-carbon-nanofiber/polymer brushes as gas sensors
12 8,085,406 Ultrafast microscopy of surface electromagnetic fields
13 8,084,574 Carbon nanotube binding peptides
14 8,084,573 Carbon nanotube binding peptides
15 8,084,532 Silicone resin film, method of preparing same, and nanomaterial-filled silicone composition
16 8,084,371 Field effect transistors, methods of fabricating a carbon-insulating layer using molecular beam epitaxy and methods of fabricating a field effect transistor
17 8,084,366 Modified DARC stack for resist patterning
Originally posted by lucifuge
The USA needs to point some of that $2tn defense budget at this product and get some mainstream developments going like Tanks, Bullets, Planes, Ships et al. Then we can all enjoy Graphene clothing, cars, bikes, iPhones, iPads et al.
This is a real game changer, a replacement for plastic and steel. If only I had the patent for it and could charge 1 cent everytime it was used.
Originally posted by theclutch
bumping this thread! Could you imagine the implications of using Graphine in a 3d printer? This would revolutionize the world. The ability to make indestructible objects for free on a printer in your home!
I can not wait for the future now!
Researchers at the Center for Nanophysics and Advanced Materials of the University of Maryland have developed a new type of hot electron bolometer a sensitive detector of infrared light, that can be used in a huge range of applications from detection of chemical and biochemical weapons from a distance and use in security imaging technologies such as airport body scanners, to chemical analysis in the laboratory and studying the structure of the universe through improved telescopes.
The graphene hot electron bolometer is particularly promising as a fast, sensitive, and low-noise detector of submillimeter waves, which are particularly difficult to detect.