VSF: Celeste Solum gives us the benefit of her reading hundreds of publications we are not subscribed to. What she says is not for the faint of heart, but I believe that it is always better to know. For me this is simply the technology of the Zeta Reticuli who are taking over our bodies. Graphene Oxide can be distributed through the air, breathed, thus aerosolized, and could have been in the chemtrail operations for years! The photos are mine.
I have included what I could find on graphene hydrogel as evidence that this is real and has been in the works for some time now. Look at the long list of ‘citings’ and notice how many are Chinese. As I have said, I believe China is the control seat of the Zeta Agenda.
We all have decisions to make about our future. Better that we are informed.
Graphene quantum dots synthesis and energy application: a review / 10 June 2020
• S. Akash Prabhu,
• V. Kavithayeni,
• R. Suganthy &
• K. Geetha
Carbon Letters volume 31, pages 1–12 (2021)Cite this article
Graphene Quantum Dots (GQDs), zero-dimensional nanoparticles which are derived from carbon-based sources owned the new pavement for the energy storage applications. With the varying synthesis routes, the in-built properties of GQDs are enhanced in different categories like quantum efficiency, nominal size range, and irradiation wavelength which could be applied for the several of energy and optoelectronics applications. GQDs are especially applicable in the specific energy storage devices such as super capacitors, solar cells, and lithium-ion batteries which were demonstrated in this work. This paper critically reviews about the synthesis techniques used for the GQDs involving energy storage applications with increased capacitance, energy conversion, retention capability, and stability.
Graphene quantum dot-based hydrogels for photocatalytic degradation of organic dyes
Author links open overlay panelAnttonIbarbiaaLauraSánchez-AbellaaLuisLezamabHans J.GrandeaVirginiaRuiza
Graphene oxide quantum dots with enzymatic activity were crosslinked in hydrogels.
GOQD-based hydrogels exhibited high peroxidase activity for TMB oxidation with H2O2.
Hydrogels had high catalytic activity for degradation of Rhodamine B in darkness.
Catalytic activity of hydrogels was notably enhanced by visible light irradiation.
Hydrogels retained photoactivity after months stored wet and being dried-rehydrated.
Graphene oxide quantum dots (GOQD) covalently immobilized in hydrogels have shown great promise as artificial enzymes for the photodegradation of the organic dye rhodamine B (RhB). Suitably functionalized with cross-linkable 3-(triethoxysilyl)propyl methacrylate (MPS) units, GOQD-MPS were incorporated by free radical copolymerization into poly[2-(Methacryloyloxy)ethyl]trimethylammonium]-co-(3-Sulfopropylmethacrylate) 50:50 (A50coS50) hydrogels with known antiadhesive properties. The peroxidase mimetic activity of GOQD solutions for the oxidation of chromogenic peroxidase substrate 3,3′,5,5′-tetramethylbenzidine (TMB) in presence of hydrogen peroxide increased significantly upon functionalization with MPS. Consequently, composite GOQD-A50coS50 hydrogels also exhibited high peroxidase activity for TMB oxidation. Moreover, GOQD-MPS solutions and GOQD-A50coS50 hydrogels showed remarkable catalytic activity for degradation of model RhB dye in darkness, an activity that was notably enhanced by visible light irradiation. The photoactivity depended on GOQD-MPS loading and hydrogel volume. Interestingly, GOQD-A50coS50 hydrogels retained the high photocatalytic activity after several months stored wet as well as after undergoing drying-rehydration processes, key from a practical point of view for applications in water treatment. The activity of rehydrated hydrogels for RhB photodegradation was only reduced by 15% compared to the activity of a non-dried hydrogel under the same test conditions.
Self-assembly of graphene quantum dots into hydrogels and cryogels: Dynamic light scattering, UV–Vis spectroscopy and structural investigations
Author links open overlay panelAhmadAllahbakhshAhmad RezaBahramian
Graphene quantum dots aerogels are fabricated through the self-assembly process.
The self-assembly process is investigated using dynamic light scattering technique.
Fabricated hydrogels and aerogels are hyper porous and have a high surface area.
In this work, the gelation mechanism of graphene quantum dots (GQDs) into hydrogels is investigated using dynamic light scattering and ultraviolet-visible techniques. Hydrogels are prepared through the hydrothermal reduction of concentrated GQDs solutions (20–50 mg/mL) using l-ascorbic acid as the reducing agent. At early stages of the gelation process (first 2 h), J-type aggregation of GQDs results in the formation of particles with dimensions around 10 nm. As the gelation process proceeds, formation of larger particles through the aggregation of almost all GQDs results in slower dynamics and hindered Brownian motions in the solution. With the reduction of a majority of edge-carboxyl groups through six first hours of the hydrothermal process, a change in the self-assembly mechanism takes place (from J-type to H-type). A GQDs hydrogel, with an interconnected colloidal morphology and a very low density (~0.009 g/cm3) can be obtained after 8 h of the hydrothermal process. The specific surface area of the prepared GQDs hydrogel, fabricated through the hydrothermal reduction of the 20 mg/mL GQDs precursor solution, is >1000 m2/g. Hydrogels and cryogels prepared using GQDs as the building units can be applicable where hyper-porous structures with large number of available sites are needed.
Space Traveler in Alabama
DARPA Hydrogel in COVID Vaccine can create crystals, nano-antennas to receive signals from 5G Tower
they live2 Uncategorized May 19, 2021 3 Minutes
DARPA Hydrogel & lithium mixture immediately reacts with living structures to form crystals that are directionally oriented to the pineal gland, which has its own electromagnetic field.
The crystals are conductive due to the lithium contained in it. The crystals can receive the signal from the transmitter to the cell and transmit signals from the cell to the transmitter. These are actually nano-antennas.
DARPA Hydrogel Crystals
That looks really expanding antenna inside human body. These antenna can receive signals and commands from 5G towers. These antenna can expand the whole body as DARPA hydrogel invades the whole body. No organ nor cell is spared by DARPA hydrogel.
Vaccine for Coronavirus makes you a Biological Robot!
Graphene Hydrogel & Quantum Dot Vaccine Application is animal tagging. We are considered as animals in Global Governance System.
Anti-counterfeiting dyes and paints basically that is the patenting of a human being who has taken the mark of his owner.
Chemical sensing and fluorescent tagging as what we’ve seen in genetic modification GMO foods. They started out Jellyfish fluorescent tagging to see when they altered species if it would carry on to the next generation.
The quantum dots are part of the hydrogel network. In this form, quantum dots can be utilized in several applications that benefit from their unique properties.
As a new carbon based nano material, graphene has exhibited unique advantages in significantly improving the combination properties of traditional polymer hydrogels. The specific properties of graphene such as a high electrical conductivity, high thermal conductivity and excellent mechanical properties have made graphene not only a gel later to self-assemble into graphene-based hydrogels (GBH) but also a filler to blend with small molecules and macromolecules for the preparation of mutifunctional graphene based hydrogels.
People allowing hydrogel into their bodies are hybridizing their body shape-shifting into a biological robot.
The hydrogel filler acts as glue within your body to network with Artificial Intelligence (AI) as a computer interface, and you are being reduced to a node in the Internet of things.
Graphene is a new nano material with strict 2 dimensional layer structure with excellent mechanical highly electrical and thermal properties. Graphene is the ideal filler for polymer-based nanocomposites.
Your body becomes a living polymer, a substance that has a molecular structure consisting deeply and entirely of large number of synthetic organic materials that are used in plastics and resins that will eventually replace your DNA, your blood, your cells, your tissues and your organs as the hydrogel nanoparticles self-assemble.
Think of this as an invisible invasion transforming you from a human to a synthetic entity known as SynBio.
Hydrogel is a moderate cross-linked and branched polymer with 3 dimensional network structures that means it will fill every crack and crevice of your body. There will be nothing hidden or safe that it does not invade.
Hydrogel has ability to absorb large quantities of water, and it swells quickly. It is soft, lasting and biologically compatible. Your body will not reject this invasion because it does not see it as an enemy or being hostile to your humanity.
As it absorbs the water, your body will wither (become dry and shriveled), and it will become sickly and like a rubber band stretched to its maximum, you are going to break physically, mentally and spiritually.
Graphene also has magical and conductive qualities making your body and mind a receptor for any message that the controllers want to embed.
Scientists and researchers are using the self-assembling gel later to create a synthetic scaffold system inside your body while the filler replaces your human parts with artificial ones that are predisposed to a collective or global fascist order.
a synthetic scaffold system
Self-assembly process is spontaneous, and you become bonded to the network system. Your human bonding that you naturally have in your body is replaced. Your body and mind will respond the applied electrical currents, and you become a mandatory transmitter that transmits essential information about your body and mind to Government and Spiritual Controllers.
Do not think that hydrogel does NOT alter your DNA. Someday, it is going to replace the DNA for anyone allowing hydrogel to enter their body.
Your body become a mechanical slave!
Synthesis of graphene quantum dots and their applications in drug delivery
• October 2020 • Journal of Nanobiotechnology 18(1):142
• Chalmers University of Technology
Abstract and Figures
This review focuses on the recent advances in the synthesis of graphene quantum dots (GQDs) and their applications in drug delivery. To give a brief understanding about the preparation of GQDs, recent advances in methods of GQDs synthesis are first presented. Afterwards, various drug delivery-release modes of GQDs-based drug delivery systems such as EPR-pH delivery-release mode, ligand-pH delivery-release mode, EPR-Photothermal delivery-Release mode, and Core/Shell-photothermal/magnetic thermal delivery-release mode are reviewed. Finally, the current challenges and the prospective application of GQDs in drug delivery are discussed.
VSF: My term for these bizarre cloud forms is the “Drippers” as they appear to drip and spread down their toxic metal particles.
Preparation of Graphene Quantum Dots from Pyrolyzed Alginate
• Pedro Atienzar†
• Ana Primo†
• Cristina Lavorato†‡
• Raffaele Molinari‡
• Hermenegildo García*†
Pyrolysis at 900 °C under an inert atmosphere of alginate, a natural widely available biopolymer, renders a graphitic carbon that upon ablation by exposure to a pulsed 532 nm laser (7 ns, 50 mJ pulse–1) in acetonitrile, water, and other solvents leads to the formation of multilayer graphitic quantum dots. The dimensions and the number of layers of these graphitic nanoparticles decrease along the number of laser pulses from 100 to 10 nm average and from multiple layers to few layers graphene (1–1.5 nm thickness), respectively, leading to graphene quantum dots (GQDs). Accordingly, the emission intensity of these GQDs increases appearing at about 500 nm in the visible region along the reduction of the particle size. Transient absorption spectroscopy has allowed detection of a transient signal decaying in the microsecond time scale that has been attributed to the charge separation state.
This article is cited by 55 publications.
1. Lingli Zhu, Dekui Shen, Chunfei Wu, Sai Gu. State-of-the-Art on the Preparation, Modification, and Application of Biomass-Derived Carbon Quantum Dots. Industrial & Engineering Chemistry Research 2020, 59 (51) , 22017-22039. https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.iecr.0c04760
2. Aruna N. Nair, Venkata S.N. Chava, Saptasree Bose, Ting Zheng, Srikanth Pilla, Sreeprasad T. Sreenivasan. In Situ Doping-Enabled Metal and Nonmetal Codoping in Graphene Quantum Dots: Synthesis and Application for Contaminant Sensing. ACS Sustainable Chemistry & Engineering 2020, 8 (44) , 16565-16576. https://doi.org/10.1021/acssuschemeng.0c05789
3. Marta Feliz, Pedro Atienzar, Maria Amela-Cortés, Noée Dumait, Pierric Lemoine, Yann Molard, Stéphane Cordier. Supramolecular Anchoring of Octahedral Molybdenum Clusters onto Graphene and Their Synergies in Photocatalytic Water Reduction. Inorganic Chemistry 2019, 58 (22) , 15443-15454. https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.inorgchem.9b02529
4. Josep Albero, Alfonso Vidal, Annapaola Migani, Patricia Concepción, Lluís Blancafort, Hermenegildo García. Phosphorus-Doped Graphene as a Metal-Free Material for Thermochemical Water Reforming at Unusually Mild Conditions. ACS Sustainable Chemistry & Engineering 2019, 7 (1) , 838-846. https://doi.org/10.1021/acssuschemeng.8b04462
5. Chiara Fasciani, Anabel E. Lanterna, Javier B. Giorgi, and Juan C. Scaiano . Visible Light Production of Hydrogen by Ablated Graphene: Water Splitting or Carbon Gasification?. Journal of the American Chemical Society 2017, 139 (32) , 11024-11027. https://doi.org/10.1021/jacs.7b06570
6. Jinli Zhu, Yanfeng Tang, Gang Wang, Jiarong Mao, Zhiduo Liu, Tongming Sun, Miao Wang, Da Chen, Yucheng Yang, Jipeng Li, Yuan Deng, and Siwei Yang . Green, Rapid, and Universal Preparation Approach of Graphene Quantum Dots under Ultraviolet Irradiation. ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces 2017, 9 (16) , 14470-14477. https://doi.org/10.1021/acsami.6b11525
7. Jia-Yu Li, Yang Liu, Qun-Wei Shu, Jia-Man Liang, Fang Zhang, Xian-Ping Chen, Xiao-Yan Deng, Mark T. Swihart, and Ke-Jun Tan . One-Pot Hydrothermal Synthesis of Carbon Dots with Efficient Up- and Down-Converted Photoluminescence for the Sensitive Detection of Morin in a Dual-Readout Assay. Langmuir 2017, 33 (4) , 1043-1050. https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.langmuir.6b04225
8. Artur Ciesielski, Sébastien Haar, Alessandro Aliprandi, Mohamed El Garah, Giulia Tregnago, Giovanni F. Cotella, Mirella El Gemayel, Fanny Richard, Haiyan Sun, Franco Cacialli, Francesco Bonaccorso, and Paolo Samorì . Modifying the Size of Ultrasound-Induced Liquid-Phase Exfoliated Graphene: From Nanosheets to Nanodots. ACS Nano 2016, 10 (12) , 10768-10777. https://doi.org/10.1021/acsnano.6b03823
9. Yan Li, Hui Liu, Xin-qian Liu, Sen Li, Lifeng Wang, Ning Ma, and Dengli Qiu . Free-Radical-Assisted Rapid Synthesis of Graphene Quantum Dots and Their Oxidizability Studies. Langmuir 2016, 32 (34) , 8641-8649. https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.langmuir.6b02422
10. Wei Cui, Ningyan Cheng, Qian Liu, Chenjiao Ge, Abdullah M. Asiri, and Xuping Sun . Mo2C Nanoparticles Decorated Graphitic Carbon Sheets: Biopolymer-Derived Solid-State Synthesis and Application as an Efficient Electrocatalyst for Hydrogen Generation. ACS Catalysis 2014, 4 (8) , 2658-2661. https://doi.org/10.1021/cs5005294
11. Sergio Navalon, Amarajothi Dhakshinamoorthy, Mercedes Alvaro, and Hermenegildo Garcia . Carbocatalysis by Graphene-Based Materials. Chemical Reviews 2014, 114 (12) , 6179-6212. https://doi.org/10.1021/cr4007347
12. Raffaele Molinari, Cristina Lavorato, Pietro Argurio. The Evolution of Photocatalytic Membrane Reactors over the Last 20 Years: A State of the Art Perspective. Catalysts 2021, 11 (7) , 775. https://doi.org/10.3390/catal11070775
13. Chengjie Xu, Meigui Ou, Hao Zhou, Chunlin Yang. Preparation and properties of bifunctional Gd2O3/GQD composite nanoparticles*. Journal of Rare Earths 2021, 531 https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jre.2021.06.010
14. Şifa Kir, İlyas Dehri, Yunus Önal, Ramazan Esen. Graphene quantum dots prepared from dried lemon leaves and microcrystalline mosaic structure. Luminescence 2021, 10 https://doi.org/10.1002/bio.4060
15. Dan-dan Ouyang, Li-bing Hu, Gang Wang, Bin Dai, Feng Yu, Li-li Zhang. A review of biomass-derived graphene and graphene-like carbons for electrochemical energy storage and conversion. New Carbon Materials 2021, 36 (2) , 350-372. https://doi.org/10.1016/S1872-5805(21)60024-0
16. Jitha S. Jayan, B.D.S. Deeraj, Appukuttan Saritha, Kuruvilla Joseph. Biopolymer-derived carbonaceous composites and their potential applications. 2021,,, 253-280. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-819900-8.00005-2
17. Maryam Jouyandeh, Seyed Soroush Mousavi Khadem, Sajjad Habibzadeh, Amin Esmaeili, Otman Abida, Vahid Vatanpour, Navid Rabiee, Mojtaba Bagherzadeh, Siavash Iravani, Mohammad Reza Saeb, Rajender S. Varma. Quantum dots for photocatalysis: synthesis and environmental applications. Green Chemistry 2021, 53 https://doi.org/10.1039/D1GC00639H
18. Murilo H. M. Facure, Rodrigo Schneider, Luiza A. Mercante, Daniel S. Correa. A review on graphene quantum dots and their nanocomposites: from laboratory synthesis towards agricultural and environmental applications. Environmental Science: Nano 2020, 7 (12) , 3710-3734. https://doi.org/10.1039/D0EN00787K
19. Karthiga K. Anpalagan, Jimsheena V. Karakkat, Adam Truskewycz, Ahmed Al Saedi, Paul Joseph, Vasso Apostolopoulos, Kulmira Nurgali, Ivan Cole, Zibo Cai, Daniel T. H. Lai. Bioimaging of C2C12 Muscle Myoblasts Using Fluorescent Carbon Quantum Dots Synthesized from Bread. Nanomaterials 2020, 10 (8) , 1575. https://doi.org/10.3390/nano10081575
20. Irene Vassalini, Joana Gjipalaj, Stefano Crespi, Alessandra Gianoncelli, Mariella Mella, Matteo Ferroni, Ivano Alessandri. Alginate‐Derived Active Blend Enhances Adsorption and Photocatalytic Removal of Organic Pollutants in Water. Advanced Sustainable Systems 2020, 4 (7) , 1900112. https://doi.org/10.1002/adsu.201900112
21. Rahul S Tade, Sopan N Nangare, Ashwini G Patil, Abhieet Pandey, Prashant K Deshmukh, Dilip R Patil, Tanisha N Agrawal, Srinivas Mutalik, Arun M Patil, Mahesh P More, Sanjay B Bari, Pravin O Patil. Recent Advancement in Bio-precursor derived graphene quantum dots: Synthesis, Characterization and Toxicological Perspective. Nanotechnology 2020, 31 (29) , 292001. https://doi.org/10.1088/1361-6528/ab803e
22. Lanshu Xu, Chen Cheng, Chunli Yao, Xiaojuan Jin. Flexible supercapacitor electrode based on lignosulfonate-derived graphene quantum dots/graphene hydrogel. Organic Electronics 2020, 78 , 105407. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.orgel.2019.105407
23. Gebremedhin Gebremariam Gebreegziabher, Assefa Sergawie Asemahegne, Delele Worku Ayele, Dhakshnamoorthy Mani, Rewrewa Narzary, Partha Pratim Sahu, Ashok Kumar. Polyaniline–graphene quantum dots (PANI–GQDs) hybrid for plastic solar cell. Carbon Letters 2020, 30 (1) , 1-11. https://doi.org/10.1007/s42823-019-00064-6
24. V Ya Shur, E A Mingaliev, A V Makaev, D S Chezganov, I Y Kozheletova, V I Pryakhina. Creation of nanoparticles and surface nanostructures of alumina by hot water treatment. IOP Conference Series: Materials Science and Engineering 2019, 699 , 012051. https://doi.org/10.1088/1757-899X/699/1/012051
25. Raffaele Molinari, Cristina Lavorato, Pietro Argurio, Kacper Szymański, Dominika Darowna, Sylwia Mozia. Overview of Photocatalytic Membrane Reactors in Organic Synthesis, Energy Storage and Environmental Applications. Catalysts 2019, 9 (3) , 239. https://doi.org/10.3390/catal9030239
26. Caoxing Huang, Huiling Dong, Yan Su, Yan Wu, Robert Narron, Qiang Yong. Synthesis of Carbon Quantum Dot Nanoparticles Derived from Byproducts in Bio-Refinery Process for Cell Imaging and In Vivo Bioimaging. Nanomaterials 2019, 9 (3) , 387. https://doi.org/10.3390/nano9030387
27. Bailiang Xue, Yang Yang, Yongchang Sun, Jinshuan Fan, Xinping Li, Zhao Zhang. Photoluminescent lignin hybridized carbon quantum dots composites for bioimaging applications. International Journal of Biological Macromolecules 2019, 122 , 954-961. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijbiomac.2018.11.018
28. Jisu Hong, Mirae Kim, Chaenyung Cha. Multimodal Carbon Dots as Biosensors. 2019,,, 377-400. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-815341-3.00017-1
29. Asadullah Madni, Sobia Noreen, Irsah Maqbool, Faizza Rehman, Amna Batool, Prince Muhammad Kashif, Mubashar Rehman, Nayab Tahir, Muhammad Imran Khan. Graphene-based nanocomposites: synthesis and their theranostic applications. Journal of Drug Targeting 2018, 26 (10) , 858-883. https://doi.org/10.1080/1061186X.2018.1437920
30. Parthiban Pazhamalai, Karthikeyan Krishnamoorthy, Surjit Sahoo, Sang -Jae Kim. High-energy aqueous Li-ion hybrid capacitor based on metal-organic-framework-mimicking insertion-type copper hexacyanoferrate and capacitive-type graphitic carbon electrodes. Journal of Alloys and Compounds 2018, 765 , 1041-1048. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jallcom.2018.06.249
31. Rosemary L. Calabro, Dong-Sheng Yang, Doo Young Kim. Liquid-phase laser ablation synthesis of graphene quantum dots from carbon nano-onions: Comparison with chemical oxidation. Journal of Colloid and Interface Science 2018, 527 , 132-140. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jcis.2018.04.113
32. Christoph Haisch, Barbara N. Nunes, Jenny Schneider, Detlef Bahnemann, Antonio Otavio T. Patrocinio. Transient Absorption Studies on Nanostructured Materials and Composites: Towards the Development of New Photocatalytic Systems. Zeitschrift für Physikalische Chemie 2018, 232 (9-11) , 1469-1493. https://doi.org/10.1515/zpch-2018-1137
33. Zheyuan Ding, Fengfeng Li, Jialong Wen, Xiluan Wang, Runcang Sun. Gram-scale synthesis of single-crystalline graphene quantum dots derived from lignin biomass. Green Chemistry 2018, 20 (6) , 1383-1390. https://doi.org/10.1039/C7GC03218H
34. Ivan Esteve-Adell, Jinbao He, Fernando Ramiro, Pedro Atienzar, Ana Primo, Hermenegildo García. Catalyst-free one step synthesis of large area vertically stacked N-doped graphene-boron nitride heterostructures from biomass source. Nanoscale 2018, 10 (9) , 4391-4397. https://doi.org/10.1039/C7NR08424B
35. Sergio Navalón, José Raúl Herance, Mercedes Álvaro, Hermenegildo García. General aspects in the use of graphenes in catalysis. Materials Horizons 2018, 5 (3) , 363-378. https://doi.org/10.1039/C8MH00066B
36. Fernando H. Cincotto, Daniel A. S. Carvalho, Thiago C. Canevari, Henrique E. Toma, Orlando Fatibello-Filho, Fernando C. Moraes. A nano-magnetic electrochemical sensor for the determination of mood disorder related substances. RSC Advances 2018, 8 (25) , 14040-14047. https://doi.org/10.1039/C8RA01857J
37. Sergio Navalón, José Raúl Herance, Mercedes Álvaro, Hermenegildo García. Covalently Modified Graphenes in Catalysis, Electrocatalysis and Photoresponsive Materials. Chemistry – A European Journal 2017, 23 (61) , 15244-15275. https://doi.org/10.1002/chem.201701028
38. Xin Fu, Danyu Gu, Shengdong Zhao, Ningtao Zhou, He Zhang. A Dual-Readout Method for Biothiols Detection Based on the NSET of Nitrogen-Doped Carbon Quantum Dots–Au Nanoparticles System. Journal of Fluorescence 2017, 27 (5) , 1597-1605. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10895-017-2095-1
39. Yong Zhang, Na Jing, Junqiu Zhang, Yingte Wang. Hydrothermal synthesis of nitrogen-doped carbon dots as a sensitive fluorescent probe for the rapid, selective determination of Hg 2+. International Journal of Environmental Analytical Chemistry 2017, 97 (9) , 841-853. https://doi.org/10.1080/03067319.2017.1355969
40. Jiangling He, Youling He, Jianle Zhuang, Haoran Zhang, Bingfu Lei, Yingliang Liu. Luminescence properties of Eu3+/CDs/PVA composite applied in light conversion film. Optical Materials 2016, 62 , 458-464. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.optmat.2016.10.036
41. Herme G. Baldoví, Marcos Latorre-Sánchez, Iván Esteve-Adell, Anish Khan, Abdullah M. Asiri, Samia A. Kosa, Hermenegildo Garcia. Generation of MoS2 quantum dots by laser ablation of MoS2 particles in suspension and their photocatalytic activity for H2 generation. Journal of Nanoparticle Research 2016, 18 (8) https://doi.org/10.1007/s11051-016-3540-9
42. Mojtaba Jahanbakhshi, Biuck Habibi. A novel and facile synthesis of carbon quantum dots via salep hydrothermal treatment as the silver nanoparticles support: Application to electroanalytical determination of H2O2 in fetal bovine serum. Biosensors and Bioelectronics 2016, 81 , 143-150. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.bios.2016.02.064
43. Qianfen Zhuang, Yong Wang, Yongnian Ni. Solid-phase synthesis of graphene quantum dots from the food additive citric acid under microwave irradiation and their use in live-cell imaging. Luminescence 2016, 31 (3) , 746-753. https://doi.org/10.1002/bio.3019
44. Herme G. Baldoví, Mercedes Álvaro, Belén Ferrer, Hermenegildo García. Photoinduced Charge Separation on the Microsecond Timescale in Graphene Oxide and Reduced Graphene Oxide Suspensions. ChemPhysChem 2016, 17 (7) , 958-962. https://doi.org/10.1002/cphc.201500986
45. Xian Liu, Xuan Jian, Huimin Yang, Xiuli Song, Zhenhai Liang. A photocatalytic graphene quantum dots–Cu 2 O/bipolar membrane as a separator for water splitting. New Journal of Chemistry 2016, 40 (4) , 3075-3079. https://doi.org/10.1039/C5NJ03604F
46. S. Benítez-Martínez, M. Valcárcel. Graphene quantum dots in analytical science. TrAC Trends in Analytical Chemistry 2015, 72 , 93-113. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.trac.2015.03.020
47. Hermenegildo G. Baldoví, Ferran Albarracín, Mercedes Álvaro, Belén Ferrer, Hermenegildo García. Influence of Dopant Loading on the Photo- and Electrochemical Properties of (N, O)-Co-doped Graphene.. ChemPhysChem 2015, 16 (10) , 2094-2098. https://doi.org/10.1002/cphc.201500306
48. Wei Cui, Qian Liu, Zhicai Xing, Abdullah M. Asiri, Khalid A. Alamry, Xuping Sun. MoP nanosheets supported on biomass-derived carbon flake: One-step facile preparation and application as a novel high-active electrocatalyst toward hydrogen evolution reaction. Applied Catalysis B: Environmental 2015, 164 , 144-150. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.apcatb.2014.09.016
49. Maria-Magdalena Titirici, Robin J. White, Nicolas Brun, Vitaliy L. Budarin, Dang Sheng Su, Francisco del Monte, James H. Clark, Mark J. MacLachlan. Sustainable carbon materials. Chemical Society Reviews 2015, 44 (1) , 250-290. https://doi.org/10.1039/C4CS00232F
50. Herme G. Baldovi, Susana Valencia, Mercedes Alvaro, Abdullah M. Asiri, Hermenegildo Garcia. Highly fluorescent C-dots obtained by pyrolysis of quaternary ammonium ions trapped in all-silica ITQ-29 zeolite. Nanoscale 2015, 7 (5) , 1744-1752. https://doi.org/10.1039/C4NR05295A
51. Zi Li, Huijun Yu, Tong Bian, Yufei Zhao, Chao Zhou, Lu Shang, Yanhui Liu, Li-Zhu Wu, Chen-Ho Tung, Tierui Zhang. Highly luminescent nitrogen-doped carbon quantum dots as effective fluorescent probes for mercuric and iodide ions. Journal of Materials Chemistry C 2015, 3 (9) , 1922-1928. https://doi.org/10.1039/C4TC02756F
52. Chong Zhu, Siwei Yang, Gang Wang, Runwei Mo, Peng He, Jing Sun, Zengfeng Di, Zhenhui Kang, Ningyi Yuan, Jianning Ding, Guqiao Ding, Xiaoming Xie. A new mild, clean and highly efficient method for the preparation of graphene quantum dots without by-products. Journal of Materials Chemistry B 2015, 3 (34) , 6871-6876. https://doi.org/10.1039/C5TB01093D
53. Chong Zhu, Siwei Yang, Gang Wang, Runwei Mo, Peng He, Jing Sun, Zengfeng Di, Ningyi Yuan, Jianning Ding, Guqiao Ding, Xiaoming Xie. Negative induction effect of graphite N on graphene quantum dots: tunable band gap photoluminescence. Journal of Materials Chemistry C 2015, 3 (34) , 8810-8816. https://doi.org/10.1039/C5TC01933H
54. Hermenegildo Garcia. Allotropic Carbon Nanoforms as Advanced Metal-Free Catalysts or as Supports. Advances in Chemistry 2014, 2014 , 1-20. https://doi.org/10.1155/2014/906781
55. Zhengcheng Huang, Yongtao Shen, Yu Li, Wenjun Zheng, Yunjia Xue, Chengqun Qin, Bo Zhang, Jingxiang Hao, Wei Feng. Facile synthesis of analogous graphene quantum dots with sp 2 hybridized carbon atom dominant structures and their photovoltaic application. Nanoscale 2014, 6 (21) , 13043-13052. https://doi.org/10.1039/C4NR03658A