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Rui Huang's picture

Journal Club Theme of March 2013: Interfacial Adhesion of Graphene - Measurements and Analysis

Several recent papers have reported measurements of adhesion energy between graphene and other materials (e.g., Si/SiOx and copper) [1-3]. Like thin films, many experimental methods may be adopted to measure the interfacial properties of graphene, such as the pressurized blister test [2] and the double-cantilever beam test [3]. The challenges lie in the handling of atomically thin membranes and analysis/interpretation of the data.

susanta's picture

An atomistic-based foliation model for multilayer graphene materials and nanotubes

The mechanical behavior of mono- and multi- layered graphene and carbon nanotube (CNT) systems has attracted great attention over the last decade because of their importance in nano-science and nanotechnology.

Fred Sansoz's picture

PhD Position in Nanomaterials Science at the University of Vermont

An excellent student with research expertise and interest in molecular dynamics simulation and theory of mechanical and/or thermal transport properties in nanomaterials such as nanowires, bulk nanotwinned metals and graphene, is sought to fill a new PhD opening in my group starting in Fall 2012. Interested students should send me a detailed CV with a description of past research achievements and the names of references to frederic.sansoz@uvm.edu.

Teng Li's picture

Determining Graphene Adhesion via Substrate-regulated Morphology of Graphene

Understanding the adhesion between graphene and other materials is crucial for achieving more reliable graphene-based applications in electronic devices and nanocomposites. The ultra-thin profile of graphene, however, poses significant challenge to direct measurement of its adhesion property using conventional approaches. We show that there is a strong correlation between the morphology of graphene on a compliant substrate with patterned surface and the graphene-substrate adhesion.

Teng Li's picture

Extrinsic Morphology of Graphene

Teng Li, Extrinsic morphology of graphene, Modelling Simul. Mater. Sci. Eng., 19, 054005 (2011)  

Teng Li's picture

Call-for-paper: Symposium on Low Dimensional Carbon NanoMaterials at ASME McMAT-2011

  

The ASME Applied Mechanics and Materials Conference, McMAT-2011    (31 May ~ 2 June 2011, Chicago, IL)

Symposium 7: Low Dimensional Carbon NanoMaterials: Properties and Applications

Deadline for abstract submission: 30 Jan. 2011

Markus J. Buehler's picture

Postdoc position at MIT available immediately

We have several open postdoc positions, to be filled immediately.

The first project is focused on thermal management. The project involves the computational and theoretical analysis of graphene/graphite-metal nanocomposites and experimental work carried out by other team members. We are looking for a strong person with background in thermal and mechanical properties of materials, preferrably with background in molecular simulation.

td's picture

USNCCM-11 Minisymposium 7.1 Recent Advances in Graphene Modeling and Simulations


  11th US National Congress on Computational Mechanics

July 27-29, 2011. Minneapolis, Minnesota

Abstract Submission Link 

Markus J. Buehler's picture

Postdoc position at MIT: Thermal and mechanical properties of nanocomposites

A postdoctoral associate position at MIT is available immediately,
focused on the analysis and development of multifunctional thermal
management structures, by using theoretical and atomistic multiscale
modeling and simulation. This project specifically involves calculations
of thermal and mechanical properties of graphene based metal- and
polymer nanocomposites, with a focus on various aspects such as
interfacial transport properties, tunability, mutability and phonon
engineering. Additional aspects of the project relate to the general

Jianliang Xiao's picture

Free Folding of Suspended Graphene Sheets by Random Mechanical Stimulation

Graphene edges, analogous to the structure of nanotubes, can significantly influence the overall electronic and magnetic properties of graphene nanostructures, and thus have become important issues in graphene research, especially for electronic applications. In this recent paper published on PRL, we reported that the free folding of suspended graphene sheets by random mechanical stimulation has preferred folding directions.

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