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Product Code M2393A1-5g
Price $150 ex. VAT

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High Purity (>99.9%) Graphite Nanopowder & Micropowder, Anode Materials

A naturally occurring form of crystalline element carbon with versatile applications from lubricants to nuclear reactors


Graphite, one of the most stable forms of carbon under standard conditions, is a naturally occurring form of crystalline element carbon. The carbon atoms in graphite are linked in a hexagonal network which forms sheets that are one atom thick. the sp2 hybridized graphene layers are linked by rather weak van der Waals forces and π–π interactions of the delocalized electron orbitals. These sheets are poorly connected and easily cleave or slide over one another if subjected to a small amount of force, giving graphite a very low hardness, perfect cleavage, and its slippery feel, as opposite to the hard feel of diamond (sp3 bonding).

Diamond has dangling bonds when cut but graphite does not
Each carbon atom in diamond (left) has bonds extending in 3 dimensions - meaning that when diamond is cut in any orientation, some of these bonds must be broken and are left 'dangling' (shown in red). The atoms in graphite (right) have bonds extending in only 2 dimensions, so when it is cut in an orientation parallel to the bonds, none of them are broken.
High Purity 7782-42-5 Graphite Powder

High Purity

(>99.9%)

High thermal Graphite Powder

High structural strength

High thermal and electrical conductivity

Stable 7782-42-5 Graphite Powder

Stable

Most stable forms of carbon

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Graphite powders possess many unique physical and chemical properties such as refractoriness, high structural strength at high temperature, high thermal shock resistance, high thermal and electrical conductivity, low thermal expansion, and good chemical resistance. Graphite has both metallic and nonmetallic properties and is readily soluble in iron. The combined unique property of graphite makes its wide applications from common pencils, zinc-carbon batteries, lubricants, paints, welding rods, desulfurizing agents, facings, refractories, marking instruments, batteries, bearings, conductive coatings, crucibles to electrodes.

With such high purities, those graphite powders are also suitable for liquid exfoliation or intercalation to either produce single layer/few layers graphene nanosheets or fill the spaces with cations, i.e., Li+ between the layers of graphite.

Technical Data

CAS Number 7782-42-5
Chemical Formula C
Synonyms Graphite, Graphite nanoparticles, Graphite microparticles
Classification / Family 2D semiconducting materials, Carbon nanomaterials, Graphite, Battery Materials, Organic electronics
Colour Grey to black powders

Graphite Powders

Product Code M2393A1 M2393B1 M2393C1 M2393D1
Purity 99.9% 99.98% 99.99% 99.995%
Size <50 nm 1 – 5 μm 5 – 10 μm ~17 μm
Conductivity (s/m) 1100 – 1600 N/A N/A N/A
Specific Surface Area (m2g) N/A N/A N/A 1.48
Capacity (mAh/g) N/A N/A N/A 350.1
Packaging Information Light-resistant bottle Light-resistant bottle Light-resistant bottle Light-resistant bottle

MSDS Documents

Graphite nanopowder msds sheetGraphite Nanopowder MSDS Sheet

Graphite micropowder msds sheetGraphite Micropowder MSDS Sheet

Pricing Table

Product Code Weight Price
M2393A1 5 g £120
M2393A1 10 g £195
M2393A1 25 g £390
M2393B1 50 g £170
M2393B1 100 g £280
M2393B1 250 g £560
M2393C1 50 g £140
M2393C1 100 g £220
M2393C1 250 g £440
M2393D1 50 g £155
M2393D1 100 g £250
M2393D1 250 g £500

*For larger orders please email us to discuss prices

Literatures

  • An eco-friendly solution for liquid phase exfoliation of graphite under optimised ultrasonication conditions, J. Morton et al., Carbon, 204, 434-440 (2023); DOI: 10.1016/j.carbon.2022.12.070.
  • Coherent interfaces govern direct transformation from graphite to diamond, K. Luo et al., Nature 607, 486–491 (2022); DOI: 10.1038/s41586-022-04863-2.
  • Recent trends in the applications of thermally expanded graphite for energy storage and sensors – a review, P. Murugan et al., Nanoscale Adv., 3, 6294-6309 (2021); DOI: 10.1039/D1NA00109D.
  • The success story of graphite as a lithium-ion anode material – fundamentals, remaining challenges, and recent developments including silicon (oxide) composites, J. Asenbauer et al., Sustainable Energy Fuels, 4, 5387-5416 (2020); DOI: 10.1039/D0SE00175A.
  • A High-Voltage, Dendrite-Free, and Durable Zn–Graphite Battery, G. Wang et al., Adv. Mater., 32 (4), 1905681 (2020); DOI: 10.1002/adma.201905681.
    Aqueous Li-ion battery enabled by halogen conversion–intercalation chemistry in graphite, C. Yang et al., Nature 569, 245–250 (2019); DOI: 10.1038/s41586-019-1175-6.
  • How to get between the sheets: a review of recent works on the electrochemical exfoliation of graphene materials from bulk graphite, A. Abdelkader et al, Nanoscale, 7, 6944-6956 (2015); DOI: 10.1039/C4NR06942K.
  • Intercalation chemistry of graphite: alkali metal ions and beyond, Y. Li et al., hem. Soc. Rev., 48, 4655-4687 (2019); DOI: 10.1039/C9CS00162J.
  • Recent advances in graphite powder-based electrodes, D. Bellido-Milla et al., Anal Bioanal Chem, 405, 3525–3539 (2013); DOI 10.1007/s00216-013-6816-2.
  • Graphene and graphite nanoribbons: Morphology, properties, synthesis, defects and applications, M. Terrones et al., Nano Today, 5 (4), 351-371 (2010); DOI: 10.1016/j.nantod.2010.06.010.
  • Review on polymer/graphite nanoplatelet nanocomposites, B. Li et al., J. Mater. Sci., 46, 5595–5614 (2011); DOI 10.1007/s10853-011-5572-y.

To the best of our knowledge the information provided here is accurate. The values provided are typical at the time of manufacture and may vary over time and from batch to batch. Products may have minor cosmetic differences (e.g. to the branding) compared to the photos on our website. All products are for laboratory and research and development use only.

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