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Leading Edge Materials reports Spheronising Test Results from Woxna Graphite Project, Sweden

Leading Edge Materials Corp. (“Leading Edge Materials”) or (“the “Company”) (TSXV:LEM) (Nasdaq First North: LEMSE) (OTCQB: LEMIF) is pleased to provide the latest results from spheronisation test work undertaken on graphite from the Woxna graphite mine in Sweden. Woxna is a fully constructed mine, with all processing, waste management and infrastructure in place. During 2017, Woxna was granted an extension to its operating license until 2041.

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Alabama Graphite: higher Grade, near Surface Intercepts within new geophysical Targets at its Coosa Project, Alabama

Alabama Graphite Corp. (TSX‑V:ALP) (OTCQX:ABGPF) (FRANKFURT: 1AG WKN: A1J35M) (ISIN# CA0102931080) report assay results from the summer 2014 sonic drilling program at its Coosa Graphite Project in Alabama, USA. Sonic drilling was chosen because of its ability to drill on established roads without extensive pad preparation as well as accommodating the Company’s desire to economically and preferentially test only the upper oxidized portions (0-65ft depth) of individual targets identified by the airborne survey completed in May, 2014. 

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National University of Singapore and BASF embark on joint graphene research

  • Collaboration aims to develop next generation organic electronic devices

The Graphene Research Centre (GRC) at the National University of Singapore (NUS) Faculty of Science and the world’s leading chemical company BASF have partnered to develop the use of graphene in organic electronic devices, such as organic light emitting diodes (OLED). The goal of this collaboration is to interface graphene films with organic electronic materials for the creation of more efficient and more flexible lighting devices.

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Helmholtz Zentrum: Major leap towards graphene for solar cells

  • Surprising result: Graphen retains its properties even when coated with silicon

Graphene1 has extreme conductivity and is completely transparent while being inexpensive and nontoxic. This makes it a perfect candidate material for transparent contact layers for use in solar cells to conduct electricity without reducing the amount of incoming light  - at least in theory.

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