Carbon-based materials have distinct structures and dimensions, allowing them to be modified electrically and integrated into a variety of commercial systems. Because carbon-based materials are inert in nature, they could significantly increase antifouling characteristics, bacterial suppression, and membrane stability and strength. It comes in a variety of allotropes, ranging from 1D to 3D structures, and is employed in a variety of applications.
A true carbon-based hybrid nanomaterial is defined as "a new material in which two or more carbon allotropes have been integrated into a new hybrid with possible additions of selected metallic nanoparticles and which exhibits emerging properties that are significantly beyond those of its building blocks.
Title : Lattice reactions governing reversibility and pseudoelasticity in shape memory alloys
Osman Adiguzel, Firat University, Turkey
Title : 2D/3D manufacture of advanced ceramics for demanding applications
Bala Vaidhyanathan, Loughborough University, United Kingdom
Title : Improving the surface properties of materials and biomaterials by electrochemical methods.
Lidia Benea, Dunarea de Jos University of Galati, Romania
Title : Engineering applications of nanotechnology
Yarub Al Douri, American University of Iraq Sulaimani, Iraq
Title : Joining of ceramic materials by brazing: Relations between wetting, reactivity and interface microstructure
Fiqiri Hodaj, University of Grenoble Alpes, France
Title : Combining SiN MMI waveguides based on slot waveguide technology
Dror Malka, Holon Institute of Technology, Israel