There may be an element of ludic absurdity in the science of graphene that is at first only partially sensed but which finally breaks through with the force of a giant fireball fiercely burning one hundred and fifty million kilometres above our heads.
If graphene had been around when Philip K Dick was writing he would have surely used it as the muscle for his fictive robotic inventions. No other material can match it for its flexibility and responsiveness to electricity.
Investing in graphene could be the brightest choice for investors if the latest research from Michigan University is to be believed. A solar energy future, with graphene at its very heart, has just come another step closer with the publication of research which shows a substantial boost to the efficiency of the next generation of solar panels.
A new investment in graphene science has been slowly unfolding in a small university department in the South of England. The eponymous, and rather awkwardly titled, “GraphExeter” is the result of the work of the University of Exeter’s Centre For Graphene Science and is one of those discoveries that somehow manages to add to the graphene family’s list of superlative qualities.