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Graphene: Carbon in Two Dimensions Hardcover – 5 Apr 2012

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'… the first of its kind for the field of graphene, and a very successful book. Starting from the basics, at student level, it guides the reader to the most important results in the field of graphene physics to date … This book is not only a brilliant systematic overview of the state-of-the-art in graphene research to date; it also offers a program of research for the next few years.' Dr Kostya Novoselov, University of Manchester, co-recipient (together with Professor A. Geim) of the 2010 Nobel Prize in Physics

Book Description

Graphene is the thinnest known material, yet stronger than diamond, with potentially significant applications in nanotechnology. This book systematically presents the basic concepts of graphene physics, assuming undergraduate-level quantum and statistical physics training. It provides an important introduction for graduate students in nanoscience and nanotechnology, physicists and materials science researchers.

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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Could be more educational 19 Jun. 2013
By Robert Wells - Published on
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
The book by M. I. Katsnelson is a good book and brings the essential research that is being conducted with graphene. However, the book is not self-contained and, in many occasions, the reader needs to download research papers to understand what the author is talking about. In addition to that, it would be very hard for a beginner to understand the topics in the book. It is a good book if you are already working in the area but it would not be a book for undergraduate and 1st year PhD students
In addition to that, the book seems to have some misprints and the constants in the equations sometimes do not produce the desired result.
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