Researchers have found quantum dots lurking inside nanoribbon transistors, suggesting that nanoribbons could one day be used for quantum computing.
A*STAR researchers have developed a method to generate large monolayer crystals of molybdenum disulfide for use in scaled-down and flexible electronics.
Nanoribbon field effect transistors could usher in the next generation of computing.
Emerging valleytronics technology using 2D materials promises smaller devices that chew up less energy.
An innovative technique for growing large, uniform sheets of single-layer molybdenum disulfide could lead to new flexible electronic and optoelectronic devices
sulfur particles show promise for renewable energy storage technology
the thermal properties of a versatile material could lead
to new applications in energy storage, optoelectronic and flexible electronic
sheets of carbon, and other two-dimensional materials, lose heat more easily
Innovative method creates larger sheets of two-dimensional materials