Atomic layer-coated gRaphene
electrodes for Micro-flexible and
Structural supercapacitors

Our work


The overall objective of the ARMS project (Atomic layer-coated gRaphene electrode-based Micro-flexible and Structural supercapacitors (ARMS)) is to integrate comprehensive materials and processes, including graphene-rich bio-based carbon materials and graphene-decorated carbon fibers, and to develop scalable and cost-effective atomic layer deposition (ALD) manufacturing technology to fabricate totally eco-friendly supercapacitors with energy density reaching > 50 Wh/kg that is comparable to batteries without sacrificing the power density, cycle life or eco-friendliness, and open up opportunities to establish a new value chain for supercapacitor manufacturing with European SMEs as key players.

News & Events

Workshop announcement: exploring energy-autonomous wearable electronics at IEEE FLEPS Conference

Project ARMS will co-host a workshop alongside two other EU-funded projects during the IEEE FLEPS 2024 (IEEE International Conference on Flexible and Printable Sensors and Systems) conference, taking place in Tampere, Finland, from June 30th to July 3rd. Collaborating with "SOLiD" and "SUPERIOT", the workshop will delve into the forefront of energy-autonomous self-powered wearable electronic devices, focusing on the dynamic interaction between energy harvesting systems and transformative energy storage solutions, specifically batteries and supercapacitors.

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Project ARMS researchers engage in collaborative exchange at the Graphene Flagship Common Kick-Off Meeting and Science and Technology Forum

Five researchers from the ARMS project joined the Graphene Flagship Common Kick-off Meeting and Science and Technology Forum, organised on 5-6 February 2024 by the Graphene Flagship Coordination and Support Action project and hosted by Chalmers University of Technology, in Gothenburg, Sweden.

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This project, funded by the European Commission’s Horizon Europe programme, is part of the Graphene Flagship initiative
which works to advance technologies that rely on graphene and other 2D materials.