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Specialty Chemistry Forums => Materials and Nanochemistry forum => Topic started by: ElinaHK on March 11, 2018, 09:14:55 AM

Title: Azagraphenes
Post by: ElinaHK on March 11, 2018, 09:14:55 AM
Hello, I was assigned with a research for azagraphenes, and to begin with, I would like to ask if azagraphene is the same as n-graphene? Furthermore, any additional help, resources and information is much appreciated.
Title: Re: Azagraphenes
Post by: Arkcon on March 11, 2018, 01:19:28 PM
Greetings, ElinaHK:, I'd like to welcome you and everyone new to the Chemical Forums,  but I want to ask you to review our Forum Rules{click} (  You already accepted the rules when you signed up for our forum, and you have to follow them, whether you agree with them or not, or even if you're unaware of them.

We don't dump complete answers on this forum, we like to help you learn to help yourself.  Let's get started.

Here's a reference I found by Googleing.

It describes the similarities and differences quite well in the abstract.  To make a useful report, or to begin research, you'll have to do more work, yourself, on your own.  What have you found?

Title: Re: Azagraphenes
Post by: ElinaHK on March 12, 2018, 05:44:09 AM
Hello, thank you for answering on my post.
This is the one that I found too, but I cant have just one reference. All the things that I found are from the same person.
English is not my mother language, that's why I asked if its the same the azagraphene and n graphene.
Title: Re: Azagraphenes
Post by: Arkcon on March 12, 2018, 07:14:46 AM
If you scroll down that page, you'll find similar papers by other people.

If you read the papers, they'll have a bibliography, and those papers will be by other people, discussing more basic concepts, and similar concepts.

I hope reading that abstract has given you the definition of the terms you need.  If not, I don't see how you can solve your problem.  If you don't want a reference, how will you write a paper -- you can't say, "this guy, on the chemical forums, 'Arkon', said ..."

Nano chemistry is still a new field, not many people have the answers you need.  You may have to work with only a few references.
Title: Re: Azagraphenes
Post by: Corribus on March 12, 2018, 09:01:33 AM
Looks to me to be just the carbon nitride equivalent of graphene (or reduced graphene oxide).
I don't think this name azagraphene is in common usage at this point, which may be why you are having trouble finding stuff about it. Try looking for information on graphitic carbon nitride, particularly exfoliated forms (i.e., the graphene equivalent).
Title: Re: Azagraphenes
Post by: ElinaHK on March 12, 2018, 10:49:21 AM
thank you for the comment, it is much appreciated, this is the kind of help I needed, just a direction to start with.