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

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

Exploring the future of electronics: project ARMS partners visit the Tampere University’s Laboratory for Future Electronics

In the heart of cutting-edge technological research lies Tampere University’s (TAU) Laboratory for Future Electronics (LFE), a hub of innovation dedicated to unravelling the mysteries and possibilities of future electronic technologies. During the project ARMS kick-off meeting, project partners had an opportunity to visit LFE and delve into LFE research in energy autonomy, sensors, wearable electronics, and hybrid system integration.

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Project ARMS Launches with Successful Kick-Off Meeting at Tampere University

On November 13-14, the journey of the project ARMS (Atomic layer-coated gRaphene electrode-based Micro-flexible and Structural supercapacitors) began with a kick-off meeting organised and held by the project’s coordinator - Tampere University. The event brought together eleven esteemed partner organisations from six countries, setting the stage for a collaborative initiative that spans the realms of academia and industry.

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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.