Symposium FI
Graphene and Other Emerging 2D-layered Nanomaterials: Synthesis, Properties and Potential Applications

Yury GOGOTSI, Drexel University, USA
Maya BAR SADAN, Ben Gurion University, Israel
Cinzia CASIRAGHI, University of Manchester, UK
Chun-Wei CHEN, National Taiwan University, Taiwan
Manish CHHOWALLA, University of Cambridge, UK
Toshiaki ENOKI, Tokio Institute of Technology, Japan
Klaus ENSSLIN, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
Andrea C. FERRARI, University of Cambridge, UK
Joshua GOLDBERGER, The Ohio State University, USA
Karsten HORN, Fritz-Haber-Institut der Max-Planck-Gesellschaft, Germany
Antti-Pekka JAUHO, Technical University of Denmark, Denmark
Sang Ouk KIM, KAIST, South Korea
Zhongfan LIU, Peking University, China
Taiichi OTSUJI, Tohoku University, Japan
Marcos PIMENTA, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil
Stephan ROCHE, ICN2, Spain
Takayoshi SASAKI, NIMS, Japan
Mauricio TERRONES, Penn State University, USA
Alla ZAK, Holon Institute of Technology, Israel
Julio ALONSO, University of Valladolid, Spain
Raul ARENAL, University of Zaragoza, Spain
Luca CAMILLI, University of Rome Tor Vergata, Italy
Camilla COLETTI, Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia, Italy
Vladimir FALKO, National Graphene Institute, UK
Xinliang FENG, Technical University of Dresden, Germany
Gianluca FIORI, University of Pisa, Italy
Ian KINLOCH, The University of Manchester, UK
Chong Min KOO, KIST, South Korea
Maria LUKATSKAYA, ETH Zurich, Switzerland
Mainak MAJUMDER, Monash University, Australia
Artem MISHCHENKO, The University of Manchester, UK
Alessandro MOLLE, CNR - IMM, Italy
Matthew R. ROSENBERGER, University of Notre Dame, USA
Reshef TENNE, Weizmann Institute of Science, Israel
Alla ZAK, Holon Institute of Technology, Israel
Recent advances in atomically thin two dimensional (2D) materials have led to a variety of promising future technologies for post-CMOS nanoelectronics, energy, photonics and opto-electronics. The 2D materials exhibit strong in-plane bonding along with weak out-of-plane bonding, enabling the exfoliation of the materials into single crystal two-dimensional flakes with atomic level thickness. An atomically thin 2D material is defined as a material whose free charges are immobile in one spatial dimension, but mobile in the other two. This property enables 2D materials to have new or superior functions, distinct from traditional bulk materials or thin films.
This symposium will review recent progress in understanding the atomic scale growth mechanisms and structural control of various 2D nanostructures, developing new growth techniques, revealing novel properties, exploring new chemistry of 2D structures, functionalization engineering in low dimensions and their applications in areas such as electronics, opto-electronics, sensors, composites and energy.
Session Topics

FI-1 General physical and chemical properties, structural and electronic characterization of graphene, graphene oxide and of single and few-layered 2D compounds: such as nitrides, oxides, dichalcogenides, silicene, MXenes, 2D polymers…..

FI-2 Novel properties including spin, spin-orbit, magnetic, superconducting, thermal, thermoelectric, piezoelectric, excitonic, catalysis-related etc.

FI-3 Synthesis, processing and microstructure of graphene and other 2D layered compounds and their composites

FI-4 Integration processes of graphene and other 2D layered materials in devices structures

FI-5 Novel characterizations routes such as high-resolution imaging, chemical/spectro-scopic analysis, ultrafast methods, in-situ approaches or properties under extreme conditions, new computational approaches, 2D materials by design including genomic approaches

FI-6 Application of graphene and other 2D layered materials and composites

  • Electronics, optics, optoelectronics, plasmonics (transistors, field emitters, transparent electrodes, sensors, optical modulators, touch screens, light emitters, nanoantennas….)
  • Energy generation, conversion and storage (fuel cells, photovoltaic cells, thermoelectric generators, batteries, supercapacitors…)
  • Environmental applications (catalysis, ultrafiltration…)
  • Biotechnology, bioengineering and medical applications (DNA translocation, smart drug delivery, tissue engineering, contrast agents/bioimaging, theranostics, neural interfaces…)
  • Structural materials
  • Other


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