Ten years ago, scientists created graphene in a lab, but you can create it in your kitchen using items you've probably got hanging around.
For years, hydroelectric power has been problematic because of the damage it does to the environment. But now researchers have found that dragging salt water over graphene can create electricity, effectively changing the entire dialogue.
University of Michigan engineers discover how using graphene in a contact lens could give its wearer infrared vision.
The dataSTICKIES concept would be a blend of Post-It Notes and flash drives for cheap, disposable data storage.
Graphene is pretty cool all by itself, but when it has the right dance partner, it can do the impossible.
Scientists have combined graphene with other atom-thick materials to harness the sun's energy.
These things will be able to last ten times as long as the batteries we have today. They'll also charge faster.
Graphene aerogel unseats aerographite as lightest material ever in less than a year.
Thirsty? No? You will be. It's just a matter of time. It's also just a matter of time until the expansion of humanity makes fresh water a more precious commodity than a new iPhone, but graphene sheets with lots of little holes in them could soon solve the problem by making fresh water from salt water with incredible efficiency.
One of the big dangers of open wounds is infection — when bacteria get in and generally make a bad situation a lot worse. Now a group of Chinese scientists have figured out a way to make bandages with built-in bacteria barriers.