Barbara Mellers and Michael Horowitz of the School of Arts &
School of Arts & Sciences
By Sarah Welsh
Media Contact:Sarah Yang | email@example.com | 510-643-7741
Media Contact:Richard Kubetz | firstname.lastname@example.org | 217-244-7716January 26, 2015
Graphene, a one-atom thick lattice of carbon atoms, is often touted as a revolutionary material that will take the place of silicon at the heart of electronics. The unmatched speed at which it can move electrons, plus its essentially two-dimensional form factor, make it an attractive alternative, but several hurdles to its adoption remain.
Doctoral student Johannes Eichstaedt of the School of Arts & Sciences says, “We now think of chronic stress as a chronic upregulation of the sympathetic nervous system.”