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Why graphene hasn’t taken over the world...yet

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Why graphene hasn’t taken over the world...yet

Graphene is a form of carbon that could bring us bulletproof armor and space elevators, improve medicine, and make the internet run faster — some day. For the past 15 years, consumers have been hearing about this wonder material and all the ways it could change everything. Is it really almost here, or is it another promise that is perpetually just one more breakthrough away?

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What's Graphene And Why It'll Soon Take Over The World

What is graphene? What is it used for? The most amazing thing about this semi-metal of the future is the fact that you can produce it yourself in your living room!

What is graphene, and why is it so amazing? One of the things that makes graphene so cool is that it’s the thinnest material you can imagine. It's just one atom thick! This means this material is mathematically 2-dimensional. And you can still hold this single layer of atoms in your hands!
Surprisingly, graphene isn't a unique or rare substance. In fact, it has the same carbon structure as the graphite you use every day when you draw or write with your pencil! But at the same time, in 0.03” of graphite, there are about 3 million graphene layers!

TIMESTAMPS:
Why graphene is so amazing 1:05
How graphene was discovered 1:48
How expensive graphene is 2:15
What the properties of graphene are 2:41
How graphene can be used 4:50
Can you make graphene at home? 9:59

#graphene #thinnestmaterial #graphenelayers

Music by Epidemic Sound

SUMMARY:
- Graphene isn't a unique or rare substance. In fact, it has the same carbon structure as the graphite you use every day when you draw or write with your pencil! But at the same time, in 0.03” of graphite, there are about 3 million graphene layers!
- Dr. Konstantin Novoselov and Professor Andre Geim discovered the wonder-material in 2004 at the University of Manchester. They were examining how efficient graphite is as a transistor. The story goes that graphene appeared thanks to sticky tape!
- Graphene used to be incredibly expensive to manufacture. It cost a whopping $1,100 to produce enough graphene to cover the head of a pin. However, by the end of 2015, you could buy 0.35 oz of graphene for $1,000.
- Graphene is incredibly stretchy. It can stretch as much as 25% of its length! This material is also really stiff. Actually, it’s the hardest material people know about — even harder than diamonds, and that says a lot!
- One more great thing about graphene is its relationship with electricity. This material carries electricity more quickly, more precisely, and more efficiently than any other known material.
- Graphene may be the answer to the water crisis many countries are facing. If we make membranes from graphene, they would be able to let water through while filtering out salt at the same time.
- One layer of graphene is impressive enough. Can you imagine what you could achieve with 2 layers of this super material? Nothing short of incredibly strong body armor.
- If producers start to use graphene in gadget manufacturing, we might end up with smartphones that can be bent in any direction. One of graphene’s main properties is its flexibility.
- Graphene can be used in the beauty industry as well. It will be the perfect alternative to current hair dyes, most of which are still toxic and damaging to hair.
- Well, you can potentially make graphene at home, provided you have enough time and patience to do so.

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Why Haven’t Hydrogen Vehicles Taken Over the World Yet?

Hydrogen fuel cells are promoted as efficient and carbon free, but what happened to hydrogen cars?

Why a Half Degree Rise in Global Temperature Would Be Catastrophic -

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Gas guzzlers reborn: Why your next car could run on hydrogen

“Now, there are signs of a comeback. A recent survey of more than 900 global automotive executives by consulting firm KPMG found that 52 percent rated hydrogen fuel cell vehicles as a leading industry trend. Japan has announced plans to put 40,000 hydrogen vehicles on the road in the next five years, and South Korea 16,000. Germany wants to have 400 refuelling stations for hydrogen vehicles by 2025 and California has already opened 35.”

Fuel Cells

“Fuel cells work like batteries, but they do not run down or need recharging. They produce electricity and heat as long as fuel is supplied. A fuel cell consists of two electrodes—a negative electrode (or anode) and a positive electrode (or cathode)—sandwiched around an electrolyte. A fuel, such as hydrogen, is fed to the anode, and air is fed to the cathode.”

Toyota plans to expand production, shrink cost of hydrogen fuel cell vehicles

“TOYOTA CITY (Reuters) - Toyota Motor Corp (7203.T) is doubling down on its investment in hydrogen fuel cell vehicles, designing lower-cost, mass-market passenger cars and SUVs and pushing the technology into buses and trucks to build economies of scale.”
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Can Graphene Change the world? | Dr Han Lin | TEDxMelbourne

Han is using graphene to develop game changing new energy storage devices that can hold large amounts of energy, charge super fast and be used for unlimited life cycles as well as being environmentally friendly. Why is graphene being hailed as the wonder material? What other uses could it have beyond energy storage? Senior research fellow in the Centre for Translational Atomaterials at Swinburne University. Han is using graphene to develop game changing new energy storage devices that can hold large amounts of energy, charge super fast and be used for unlimited life cycles as well as being environmentally friendly. Why is graphene being hailed as the wonder material? What other uses could it have beyond energy storage? This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at
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The truth about graphene - what's the hold up?

Go to you can sign up for free. And also, the first 200 people will get 20% off their annual premium membership. The truth about graphene. Ever since it was first discovered in 2004, graphene has been hailed as one of the most important breakthroughs in materials since the plastics revolution more than a century ago. The early predictions were that graphene would almost immediately enable the kinds of products and technologies that we're used to seeing in sci-fi movies. Cut to more than a decade and a half later and that still hasn't happened. Not even close. With opinions split between people overhyping graphene or calling it a massive disappointment, it's time we got to the truth of what is really happening with this so-called 'wonder material'.

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What Graphene Is Going To Change

From solar cells to computer chips, graphene is set to disrupt many industries. And it's not a matter of if, but when. This is because the biggest hurtle to overcome is not the science but the mass production. There are several companies working on graphene materials to be used in a vast array of markets. These companies are on the cutting edge and getting closer by the day to unlocking the key to mass producing graphene. Find out more on this episode of Super Freaky Science!

New Discovery Could Unlock Graphene's Full Potential

It's time for an update on graphene, that super material of the future! Scientists have come up with some new ways of making it that are easier and cheaper than ever before.

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The Story of Graphene

Fascination with this material stems from its remarkable physical properties and the potential applications these properties offer for the future. Although scientists knew one atom thick, two-dimensional crystal graphene existed, no-one had worked out how to extract it from graphite.

Scientists cook up material 200 times stronger than steel out of soybean oil

Many production techniques involve the use of intense heat in a vacuum, and expensive ingredients like high-purity metals and explosive compressed gases. Now a team of Australian scientists has detailed how they turned cheap everyday ingredients into graphene under normal air conditions. They said the research, published today in the journal Nature Communications, may open up a new avenue for the low-cost synthesis of the highly sought-after material.

Physicists patent detonation technique to mass-produce graphene

Forget chemicals, catalysts and expensive machinery-a Kansas State University team of physicists has discovered a way to mass-produce graphene with three ingredients: hydrocarbon gas, oxygen and a spark plug. Their method is simple: Fill a chamber with acetylene or ethylene gas and oxygen. Use a vehicle spark plug to create a contained detonation. Collect the graphene that forms afterward.

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Why Graphene Bikes Haven't Taken Over The World | GCN Tech Show Ep. 47

Welcome to the GCN Tech Show. This week we’ve got electric commuter bikes with their own names like Adam and Hannah, tyre trimming, some very nice bikes that belong to you, plus our talking point - what happened to graphene?

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Schindelhauer is launching 4 urban e-bikes at the start of 2019. The names of the bikes are people's names so there is nothing fancy here! We’ve got Adam with a MAHLE rear hub motor, and Karl, Heinrich and Hannah all use Bosch mid frame motors. Hannah incidentally will have a step-through frame design. Plus Karl will be the world's first single speed bike with a Bosch motor!

Graphene can be described as a single layer of graphite. It was discovered by two Russian scientists Andre Geim and Konstantin Novoselov at the University of Manchester It’s an allotrope of carbon, other allotropes include diamond, coal, buckminsterfullerene and carbon nanotubes.

Although some products claim to feature graphene its important to understand it isn’t in a large scale sheet, as our imagination may suggest. They aren’t built from graphene in the traditional sense. Most commercially available graphene looks like a black powder and it is small amounts of this black powder that are incorporated into the carbon fibre resin in the case of Dassi or rubber compound in the case of Vittoria Corsa G+. What we have therefore is composite materials, that contain graphene.

What applications would you like to see graphene used for? Let us know in the comments. ????

If you enjoyed this video, make sure to give it a thumbs up and share it with your friends. ????

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Photos: © Velo Collection (TDW) / Getty Images & © Bettiniphoto /

Brought to you by the world’s biggest cycling channel, the Global Cycling Network (GCN), GCN Tech goes deeper into the bikes, kit and technology stories that matter.

GCN Tech is utterly obsessed with seeking out and showcasing the best in bikes, tech, products and upgrades. Everywhere. Every week. From news and rumours, first ride exclusives, how-tos, the weekly GCN Tech Show, pro bikes, set-up tips and more, we geek out over the tiny details that can make the big differences to you.

With years of racing and industry expertise, we also bring you instructive maintenance videos to hone your mechanical skills, as well as behind the scenes factory tours and in-depth analysis of kit chosen by the pro peloton to keep your finger on the pulse of cycling’s latest technological innovations.

Engage with us every week on the channel and across social media – we’re here to answer every question you’ve got on cycling tech.

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Carbon nanotubes built this bizarre ultrablack material

Carbon nanotubes are a lot like graphene: both are super-hyped materials that haven’t changed the world the way we hoped they would. At least, not yet. But while producing nanotubes, one research team accidentally found something else: one of the blackest materials on the planet. We explore how nanotubes help comprise Vantablack, and how ultrablack materials are actually used around the world.

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Is This New Super Carbon Better Than Graphene?

Scientists have been searching for schwarzites for decades, here’s how their discovery could change our world.

How Supercapacitors Could Make Batteries a Thing of the Past -

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Generating carbon schwarzites via zeolite-templating

Nanocarbons can be characterized by their curvature—that is, positively curved fullerenes, zero-curved graphene, and negatively curved schwarzites. Schwartzites are fascinating materials but have not been synthesized yet, although disordered materials with local properties similar to schwarzites (“random schwarzites”) have been isolated.

Simulations suggest graphene’s elusive cousin may become a reality

“Now, Berend Smit’s laboratories at the Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL) and the University of California, Berkeley, have developed a computational method which suggests that some kinds of zeolite-templated carbons (ZTCs), including some that have been attempted in labs, are in fact Schwarzites. Smit credits the project’s success to collaboration between chemists and mathematicians in his group.”

Long-sought carbon structure joins graphene, fullerene family

“UC Berkeley chemists have proved that three carbon structures recently created by scientists in South Korea and Japan are in fact the long-sought schwarzites, which researchers predict will have unique electrical and storage properties like those now being discovered in buckminsterfullerenes (buckyballs or fullerenes for short), nanotubes and graphene.”

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Graphene ‘Wonder Material’ Can Now Be Made Using TRASH

A recent breakthrough from researchers at Rice University promises to make graphene out of garbage in a flash. Here’s how this miraculous transformation happens.
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Graphene is a single-atom thick layer of carbon that has a number of properties that make it almost endlessly useful.

So useful in fact, it has been dubbed a wonder material.” But the thing is graphene is really hard to make in meaningful quantities; however, thanks to a recent breakthrough from Rice University, that all might change.

And the key to it all might be your very own trash.

The process the researchers at Rice University developed involves charging up high-voltage capacitors with electricity, then unleashing it all at once into just about any carbon containing material including anything from coal (which is basically all carbon to start with) to plastics to food waste.

Find out exactly how this process works and what this could mean for the future of graphene in this Elements.

#graphene #garbage #energy #science #seeker #elements


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Mass-Producing Graphene

Carbon, the sole constituent of graphene, is all around us. The element is the fourth most common in the entire universe. Most people think of materials in terms of atoms and molecules, where molecules are made from defined types and numbers of atoms. With graphene, counting carbon atoms is inconsequential.

Graphene – the not-so wonder material?

In order for graphene to have an impact commercially and be used to develop better-quality products, such as transistors, it not only needs to be cost-effective, but also environmentally friendly.

Rice lab turns trash into valuable graphene in a flash

Flash Joule heating for bulk graphene, developed in the Tour lab by Rice graduate student and lead author Duy Luong, improves upon techniques like exfoliation from graphite and chemical vapor deposition on a metal foil that require much more effort and cost to produce just a little graphene.
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Elements is more than just a science show. It’s your science-loving best friend, tasked with keeping you updated and interested on all the compelling, innovative and groundbreaking science happening all around us. Join our passionate hosts as they help break down and present fascinating science, from quarks to quantum theory and beyond.

Seeker empowers the curious to understand the science shaping our world. We tell award-winning stories about the natural forces and groundbreaking innovations that impact our lives, our planet, and our universe.

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TOP 5 Graphene Stocks to Buy | The NEXT $1,000,000,000,000 MARKET

Shortly, in this video, we’ll be talking about investing in GRAPHENE and the TOP 5 Grapehen stocks to invest in for the next 10 PLUS years.

TOP 5 Graphene Stocks to Buy | The NEXT $1,000,000,000,000 MARKET

GET A FREE $300,00 STOCK (no joke!):

Webull is one of the best online brokers to focus on COMMISSION-FREE trading. If you're a beginner and want to expand your technical analysis skills, this is THE BEST app for you.
Webull targets technical traders and people that want to LEARN TECHNICAL ANALYSIS.
Their app focuses not only on commission-free trades but has a large amount of technical research for individuals looking to trade stocks.
On top of that, we use WeBull for its great news feed.
GO SEE FOR YOURSELF!


More specifically, in this video, I’ll give you the names and the basic fundamentals on FIVE graphene companies (stocks) that I am watching and by the time you’re watching this video maybe adding to my long-term stock market portfolio as I believe they could profit from graphene and its future. For each and every one of these graphene stocks,
I’ll also tell you how to best further your research into them and what tools to use to get the best data and information on them.

Now, for those of you that have no idea what, why and how GRAPHENE,
Let’s just say that Graphene is an allotrope of carbon in the form of a single layer of atoms in a two-dimensional hexagonal lattice in which one atom forms each vertex. It is the basic structural element of other allotropes, including graphite, charcoal, carbon nanotubes and fullerenes.
And if that doesn’t mean much, we do suggest you check a video made by Verge Science, called:
“Why graphene hasn’t taken over the world … YET”
and I’m sure that it will get you a few steps further. BUT, If it’s not enough, you could also check another video called: “Taking GRAPHENE out of the lab - the current state in 2019”,
made by the YouTube channel Subject Zero Science. In it you’ll find a deeper dive into what graphene is RIGHT NOW, and how we’re utilizing it today.
But, if you’re in a hurry, simply said graphene is the strongest material known to mankind as of the time of recording of this video. It’s also one of the most electrically and thermally conductive materials ever discovered so far. And believe it or not, it’s even the first 2D material, at just ONE atom thick. Graphene lets almost all light pass through, 97% to be specific. So, yeah, basically, graphene is a material that we could DEFINITELY be using 10 years from now to build all kind of cool and innovative technology so I definitely see the potential in investing in graphene and graphene stocks.

Both ways, enjoy watching Graphene Stocks : Top 5 Graphene Stocks to Invest in (for the Next 10+ YEARS!) and please let me know if there was something incomplete or inaccurate.

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Graphene Stocks : Top 5 Graphene Stocks to Invest in (for the Next 10+ YEARS!)

P.S: If you buy anything using any of the links above, we get a small commission from Amazon.

Disclaimer 1: This is not official legal advice, results are not promised, and every individual should take their own decision based on their own experience and knowledge as results may differ between individuals.

Disclaimer 2: By the time you're watching this video we may own shares of companies mentioned in this video and do proclaim that this is NOT a speculative video. #GrapheneStocks #GrapheneInvesting #Graphene

Student Accidentally Created Rechargeable Battery That Lasts for 400 Years

Accidents happen every day. People get in car accidents all the time. You may accidentally drop your cellphone, resulting in a cracked screen. You could accidentally forget to put sugar in your coffee. You don't intend for the accidents to happen, but they do. There are times where an accident can result in something incredible.

The microwave was invented when a man was experimenting with a new vacuum tube. The idea for the ink-jet printer came about when a Canon engineer left his hot iron on a pen by mistake, and the ink exploded. When a scientist working with coal tar forgot to wash his hands after dinner, he discovered artificial sweeteners. The potato chip was invented when an angry chef wanted to get revenge on a customer who complained that his potatoes were too thick and soggy. These things were invented by accident, and they changed our world.

Mya Le Thai is a doctoral student at the University of California, Irvine. She wanted to do something to change the world someday. She just never thought that she would do it so quickly and by mistake. This student accidentally created a rechargable battery that lasts for 400 years. Talk about an incredible discovery.

The magic of rechargeable batteries is that you don't need to throw them away when the battery dies. You simply plug the battery into a power source and your battery charges. The most common items that have rechargeable batteries are cell phones, laptop computers, and tablets. You can also buy AA and AAA batteries that sit in a charger when they start to die. The only problem with this is that over time, the battery loses its ability to charge. This means that you would need to buy a new battery. On average, a laptop battery can be charged between 300 and 500 times.

Mya and the other researchers in her lab were experimenting with nanowires that are used in batteries. During their research, they discovered that these thin, fragile wires would break down and crack after multiple charging cycles. This is what makes it difficult to recharge the battery. During this research, Mya had an idea.

Mya thought that if she coated a set of nanowires in manganese dioxide and a Plexiglas-like electrolyte gel. She didn't think much of it at the time. She didn't even think that it would work. According to the chair of the university's chemistry department, she started to cycle these gel capacitors, and that's when they discovered something shocking. She discovered that the thing had been cycling 10,000 cycles and it was still going. A few days later, she returned to the lab. She found that it had still been cycling and it had gone through over 30,000 cycles. This continued for a month. Over time, the battery cycled over 200,000 times.

The average laptop battery lasts for about 300 to 500 charging cycles. When the battery can no longer cycle, it will no longer charge. This means you would need to buy a new battery. Mya discovered that she could create a battery that can survive 200,000 charging cycles in the months while losing only 5 percent of its capacity. This means that it is possible to extend the average laptop battery for up to 400 years. Thanks to her idea, we may never need to replace our laptop batteries again. This can also work for cell phone batteries, tablet batteries, and any other type of rechargeable battery.

The gold nanowire, the manganese dioxide, and the electrolyte gel would drive up the cost of the battery. Researchers are looking for an alternative. They believe that a nickel substitute would be great for mass production and keeping costs down.

Not only would batteries that last 400 years be good for the consumer, but they would also be great for the environment. Landfills all around the world are full of rechargeable batteries that no longer work. If electronics started to be made with long-lasting batteries that last centuries, the number of laptop and cellphone batteries in landfills would decline quickly.

Mya created these batteries by mistake. She wasn't looking to invent the longest lasting battery known to man, but she still did it. She never imagined one simple idea to turn into something so incredible. Thanks to Mya, one day, we might be able to live in a world where replacing your laptop or cell phone battery will be a thing of the past.

The wonder material that never made it - BBC REEL

If Starlite really is such a wonder material, why did nothing become of it?

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Predator Technology realized through Graphene

In this video we look at the use of graphene for optical and thermal cloaking. Many of us became aware of this technology through the 1987 movie Predator.
Thermal cloaking using graphene has already been achieved while work on optical cloaking is underway.

The type of optical cloaking that is achieved using graphene is also known as metamaterial cloaking.

Thermal cloaking using graphene sheet is also an important development because it can mimic the spectral emission of the surroundings.

Thanks to graphene, we have today technology that will help us escape the predator
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Graphene Explained In HINDI {Future Friday}

What's Graphene And Why It'll Soon Take Over The World


Why graphene hasn’t taken over the world...yet


Graphene: water filter of the future


How To Make Graphene


UNLIMITED GRAPHENE - MIT Graphene Roll to Roll CVD Explained


The World's Fastest Portable Charger


In this Ep, we will talk about graphene
SO what the heck it is
what made it so popular
its almost a wonder material
it can make everything better
So why it has not taken over the world
it's not magic it's one weakness


#S2TinHindi#FutureFriday#graphene

Let's Talk About GRAPHENE In Detailing! (w/ Yvan Lacroix) | DETALKS: The Auto Detailing Talk Show

Levi is joined in the comfy chairs by detailing efficiency expert Yvan Lacroix to discuss the red-hot topic of GRAPHENE and it's applications within the detailing industry.

Before we get inundated with knee-jerk comments, it should go without saying that this video was recorded well OVER a month ago, before social-distancing or shelter-in-place orders were implemented in the state of Idaho. (Where we record these) But just in case, now you know!

#graphene #detailing #detalks #theragcompany

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How Scientists Found a New Neuron Hiding in Our Brains

This never-before-seen neuron was just found in the human brain, and it might hold the secret to what separates us from other animals.

We Didn’t Think This Part of the Brain Existed, and It Could Save Your Life -

Read More:
Meet the Rosehip Cell, A New Kind of Neuron

“ On Monday, an international team of researchers introduced the world to a new kind of neuron, which, at this point, is believed to exist only in the human brain. The long nerve fibers known as axons of these densely bundled cells bulge in a way that reminded their discoverers of a rose without its petals—so much that they named them ‘rosehip cells.’”

Scientists identify a new kind of human brain cell

“In a new study published today in the journal Nature Neuroscience, Lein and his colleagues reveal one possible answer to that difficult question. The research team, co-led by Lein and Gábor Tamás, Ph.D., a neuroscientist at the University of Szeged in Szeged, Hungary, has uncovered a new type of human brain cell that has never been seen in mice and other well-studied laboratory animals.”

Transcriptomic and morphophysiological evidence for a specialized human cortical GABAergic cell type

“ These rosehip cells show an immunohistochemical profile matching a single transcriptomically defined cell type whose specific molecular marker signature is not seen in mouse cortex. Rosehip cells in layer 1 make homotypic gap junctions, predominantly target apical dendritic shafts of layer 3 pyramidal neurons, and inhibit backpropagating pyramidal action potentials in microdomains of the dendritic tuft.”

____________________

Elements is more than just a science show. It’s your science-loving best friend, tasked with keeping you updated and interested on all the compelling, innovative and groundbreaking science happening all around us. Join our passionate hosts as they help break down and present fascinating science, from quarks to quantum theory and beyond.

Seeker explains every aspect of our world through a lens of science, inspiring a new generation of curious minds who want to know how today’s discoveries in science, math, engineering and technology are impacting our lives, and shaping our future. Our stories parse meaning from the noise in a world of rapidly changing information.

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Future Friday Ep71(Graphene Explained)

What's Graphene And Why It'll Soon Take Over The World


Why graphene hasn’t taken over the world...yet


Graphene: water filter of the future


How To Make Graphene


UNLIMITED GRAPHENE - MIT Graphene Roll to Roll CVD Explained


The World's Fastest Portable Charger


In this Ep, we will talk about graphene
SO what the heck it is
what made it so popular
its almost a wonder material
it can make everything better
So why it has not taken over the world
it's not magic it's one weakness


#S2T#FutureFriday#graphene

Major Breakthrough: Graphene Batteries FINALLY Hit the Market

Previous Samsung graphene video:

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Two layers of Graphene stopping bullets:






















//Soundtrack//

Need a Name - Road to Berlin

SleepyFish - Forgot It Was Monday (Original Mix)

SineRider - Telegraph

Paddy Mulcahy - On A Hill In Swinford

HNNY - Till dig

Instupendo - Boy

Burn Water - Does it Get Easier? (Unreleased)

Pre-release here:

» Music I produce | or
»
»
» Collection of music used in videos:

Producer: Dagogo Altraide

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