Superconductivity of trilayer graphene confirmed

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In the world of superconductor engineering, heat has always been an issue. While reducing the energy loss of electrons moving through a material is ideal in power grids and other applications, existing superconductor technology must be operated at exceedingly high temperatures to deliver the desired results.

Recently, however, scientists have discovered that thin layers of carbon, known as trilayer graphene, conduct electricity with no net energy loss at 1.7 degrees Kelvin, which is just slightly above absolute zero. The researchers who stumbled upon this discovery (with nothing more than Scotch tape and overflowing ingenuity) see their trilayer graphene as a replacement for existing superconductors. The Neutrino Energy Group, however, see even greater potential for this discovery.

The Trilayer Graphene Superconductor and Neutrino Energy

In fact, leading neutrino energy scientists are quite a bit ahead of the curve. Back in 2015, Holger Thorsten Schubart, the CEO of the Neutrino Energy Group, announced and patented a conductive material quite similar to the newly-discovered trilayer graphene superconductor. In this patent, Schubart describes a “neutrino film” that is capable of responding to the motion of neutrinos as they pass through the planet in their countless trillions every day. Read full article here.


About the National Graphene Association (NGA)

The National Graphene Association is the main organization and body in the U.S. advocating and promoting the commercialization of graphene. NGA is focused on addressing critical issues such as policy and standards development that will result in effective integration of graphene and graphene-based materials globally. NGA brings together current and future graphene stakeholders — entrepreneurs, companies, researchers, developers and suppliers, investors, venture capitalists, and government agencies — to drive innovation, and to promote and facilitate the commercialization of graphene products and technologies.


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