We have attracted significant media coverage over the last few months. Here’s a quick roundup of some of the more prominent pieces.
In Defining Electronics, our CTO John Tingay talks about how graphene is ready to shake up the electronics industry: “In contrast to CVD/PECVD, Paragraf’s process allows graphene to be layered directly onto the semiconductor substrate”.
Last month, Electronics Weekly announced their Elektra Awards 2020 shortlist, and we’re very excited to be shortlisted for the Excellence in Product Design! The award ceremony is a free virtual event this year and takes place on 25th of March.
What is Paragraf’s role in making developments for graphene solid state devices commercially viable? Find out in the New Electronics article.
DPA (Design Products & Applications) and EPD (Electronic Product Design & Test) feature our large-area production process in further detail.
Our article, explaining how a test capable of providing diagnostic information on the spot within minutes could transform healthcare provision for both patients and professionals, was covered in Med-Tech Innovation News and DPA.
In December, Nanalyze published their annual article on how the commercialisation of graphene is around the corner, and this time it really is. Among their list of start-up companies worth mentioning is, of course, Paragraf!
The news announcing our partnership with Rolls-Royce and TT Electronics received a lot of coverage. The ‘High-T Hall’ project will demonstrate how graphene-based Hall Effect sensors can operate reliably at high temperatures, paving the way for more efficient electric engines in aerospace and beyond:
Magnetics Business & Technology published an interview with our CEO, Simon Thomas on commercialising graphene-based Hall effect sensors, whilst Power Electronics News focused on leveraging the full potential of graphene from a microelectronics standpoint.
Electronic Specifier lists 10 things you need to know about graphene electronics.
Finally, our article demonstrating that Paragraf’s Graphene Hall Effect Sensors are ready for high-radiation applications in space and beyond, was covered by:
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