Olga Malinkiewicz and the technology of perovskite materials she invented is perhaps the most famous example of Polish innovation in recent years. Fortunately, this is not the only area where Poland has “limitless possibilities”.
Although it has become a bit more talked about in recent years, graphene technologies are still being developed in Poland. In April, an experiment was conducted at the National Center for Nuclear Research in Swierk in collaboration with scientists from the Poznań University of Technology to study the possibilities of using graphene in projects related to thermonuclear fusion.
Fusion reactors, also known as artificial suns, could be the future of energy production on Earth. But before that happens, scientists have to overcome many barriers. One of them is the correct selection of materials that will be directly exposed to the “artificial sun”. Due to its resistance to high temperatures and radiation damage, graphene could prove to be a key material in fusion reactors.
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