The work by Distinguished Professor Feng Ding from IBS CMCM at UNIST has been appeared in Advanced Materials on January 19, 2022.
In history, the synthesis of key materials, such as bronze, steel, polymer, and silicon, represents the most advanced technology of human society. Until now, the discovery of a new material and the development of materials highly depends on... Read More
Their findings have been published in the July 2021 issue of Advanced Functional Materials.
The atomic thick two-dimensional (2D) materials are promising for many applications, such as faster and energy-saving electronic devices, more efficient catalysts, and high energy density batteries. To fully utilize the advantages of these... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Feng Ding from IBS CMCM at UNIST has been appeared in ACS Nano on March 22, 2021.
The thinnest material, graphene, is the most promising materials for many applications, such as in electronics, energy storage and etc. For high performance electronic applications, synthesizing graphene directly on an insulating substrate... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Feng Ding has been appeared in Nature Communications on November 17, 2020.
Two-dimensional (2D) nanomaterials, such as graphene, hexagonal boron nitride, and molybdenum disulfide, hold great potential for building next-generation high-performance electronics. To realize the maximized performance of the 2D material... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Feng Ding has been appeared in Nature Chemistry on July 16, 2019.
Back in 2004, the physics community was just beginning to recognize the existence of truly two-dimensional (2D) material, graphene. Fast forward to 2019, scientists explore a breadth of different 2D materials, expecting to uncover more of t... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Feng Ding has been appeared in Nature on May 23, 2019.
What makes something a crystal? A transparent and glittery gemstone? Not necessarily in the microscopic world. When all of its atoms are arranged in accordance with specific mathematical rules, we call the material a single crystal. Like th... Read More
[UNIST MAGAZINE] Prof. Feng Ding, an expert on carbon nanomaterials with computer simulation research
Prof. Feng Ding (School of Materials Science Engineering) has been living in Korea for two years, but his calm attitude during the interview made him look like he has been living here for a long time. He might be indifferent to his environm... Read More
The work by Distinguished Professor Rodney S. Ruoff has been published in Physical Review Letters.
New study predicts, measures, and controls the temperature of large graphene bubbles with a single laser beam.
A recent study, affiliated with UNIST has measured and controlled the temperature of individual graphene bubbles with a single laser beam for the first time. This study has been led by Distinguished Professor Rodney S. Ruoff (School of Natu... Read More
Their findings have been published in Science.
Diamonds is the strongest naturally occurring material on Earth. It is also renowned for its incomparable properties, such as high stiffness, exceptional thermal conductivity, high chemical resistance, and high optical transparency. Althoug... Read More