graphitic carbon


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graphitic carbon

[grə′fid·ik ′kär·bən]
(metallurgy)
Carbon in iron or steel present in the form of graphite.
References in periodicals archive ?
Graphitic carbon forms the basis for graphite, the global market for which is worth more than [euro]10bn per year - and graphene, a so-called 'wonder material' which, being incredibly strong yet light, can be used in everything from tennis rackets to electrical circuits.
Graphitic carbon has been identified as one of Europe's economically critical raw materials and one of strategic performance in the development of future emerging technologies.
2) of the multilayered graphitic carbon structure shows that the structure consists of 15 to 17 layers, and the interlayer spacing of the graphitic layers is about 0.
Graphene, a one-atom-thick layer of graphitic carbon, has the highest known carrier mobility making it a great candidate for high-speed radio-frequency electronics.
The majority of diesel vehicles using crude diesel oil, two-stroke rickshaws and motorcycles emit excessive graphitic carbon (visible smoke) due to faulty injection nozzles and weak engines.
And then they have two to four layers of graphitic carbon on which we can attach antibodies.
It is believed that organic molecules adsorb on the mirror and are then cracked by the impinging photons or resulting secondary electrons to become an amorphous graphitic carbon layer.
2]) can be made to fold into hollow cage structures, known as inorganic fullerenes, in analogy to graphitic carbon.
These results, in general, confirm the higher thermal conductivity of the more graphitic carbon blacks.
Chromatographic separation of ADMA and SDMA was achieved by the polar retention effect of graphitic carbon on a hypercarb column [50 x 4.
Nanohorns have the same graphitic carbon atom structure as normal carbon nanotubes.
Observed shear zones in road cuts in the Huidong East area containing pyrite, iron carbonates, and graphitic carbon strengthen the comparison.