SGS Graphene like materials
With our elite scientists, powerful team, world class technology and entrepreneurial experience, We are pioneered at large scale Production of unique Graphene like materials (GLMs) and commercializing innovative applications.
Graphene and Graphene like Materials
Graphene is an allotrope of carbon consisting of a single layer of atoms arranged in a two-dimensional honeycomb lattice nanostructure. As the thinnest two-dimensional material in the world, Graphene has become a valuable and useful nanomaterial due to its exceptional physical, chemical, and electronic properties. Besides the graphene, other promising 2D graphene-like nanomaterials, such as carbon nitride (CNX), transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs), boron nitride (BN), and transition metal oxides provoked an immediate increase in further research and applications because of their striking features, such as extraordinary thermal and electrical conductivity, very large surface area, exceptional mechanical strength and excellent biocompatibility. Graphene and Graphene-like structures have compromised many applications in biomaterials science including tissue engineering, drug delivery, Bioimaging, Biosensors, photothermal therapy, and other fields. The large-scale production of demanded graphene-like structures with promising application in the medical sector will cause a great revolution in our future.
Latest news and articles
Photocatalytic antibacterial: Nanomesh-structured g-C3N4 were prepared using SiO2 microspheres as template. The efficient contact with bacteria induced the prolonged capture and reaction time for killing
Frequently Asked Questions
Graphene is a crystalline allotrope of carbon with 2-dimensional properties. Graphene is very thin and nearly transparent and is a single layer of graphite. It is remarkably strong at 200 times stronger than steel and conducts heat and electricity with great efficiency.
The man who first discovered graphene, along with his colleague, Kostya Novoselov, is Andre Geim. Geim studied at the Moscow Physical-technical University and earned his PhD from the Institute of Solid State Physics in Chernogolovka, Russia
Easiest answer is that it is not easy to produce graphene in large qualities at a decent quality. The very definition of graphene is a single layer of graphite. Extremely difficult to manufacture in large quantities.