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Two-dimensional gas of massless Dirac fermions in graphene
Quantum electrodynamics (resulting from the merger of quantum mechanics and relativity theory) has provided a clear understanding of phenomena ranging from particle physics to cosmology and fromExpand
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Two-dimensional atomic crystals.
We report free-standing atomic crystals that are strictly 2D and can be viewed as individual atomic planes pulled out of bulk crystals or as unrolled single-wall nanotubes. By using micromechanicalExpand
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Giant intrinsic carrier mobilities in graphene and its bilayer.
We have studied temperature dependences of electron transport in graphene and its bilayer and found extremely low electron-phonon scattering rates that set the fundamental limit on possible chargeExpand
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Field-Effect Tunneling Transistor Based on Vertical Graphene Heterostructures
Tunnel Barriers for Graphene Transistors Transistor operation for integrated circuits not only requires that the gate material has high-charge carrier mobility, but that there is also an effectiveExpand
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Unconventional quantum Hall effect and Berry’s phase of 2π in bilayer graphene
There are two known distinct types of the integer quantum Hall effect. One is the conventional quantum Hall effect, characteristic of two-dimensional semiconductor systems1,2, and the other is itsExpand
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Room-Temperature Quantum Hall Effect in Graphene
The quantum Hall effect (QHE), one example of a quantum phenomenon that occurs on a truly macroscopic scale, has attracted intense interest since its discovery in 1980 and has helped elucidate manyExpand
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Biased bilayer graphene: semiconductor with a gap tunable by the electric field effect.
We demonstrate that the electronic gap of a graphene bilayer can be controlled externally by applying a gate bias. From the magnetotransport data (Shubnikov-de Haas measurements of the cyclotronExpand
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Strong Light-Matter Interactions in Heterostructures of Atomically Thin Films
Atomic Layer Heterostructures—More Is More The isolation of stable layers of various materials, only an atom or several atoms thick, has provided the opportunity to fabricate devices with novelExpand
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Giant Nonlocality Near the Dirac Point in Graphene
Unusual transport in graphene may be a consequence of the propagation of long-range charge-neutral currents. Transport measurements have been a powerful tool for discovering electronic phenomena inExpand
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Molecular doping of graphene.
Graphene is considered as one of the most promising materials for post silicon electronics, as it combines high electron mobility with atomic thickness [Novoselov et al. Science 2004, 306, 666-669.Expand
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