Graphene Based Microchips Are Not New


Semiconductors of our "current" generation which are used in common computers and electronics are silicone based chips. These have certain limits on speed as well as limits on miniaturization in nanotech.

Now with all the attention that the Covid jabs have brought to graphene oxide and graphene based technology there hasn't been enough attention on the development of graphene based microchips (and even nanochips).

Graphene transistors have been in development for many years and the connection to biotech has probably been there from the beginning due to the hurdles in developing nano sized circuitry. A team at Stanford University in 2013 came up with a method of "building" nano-sized graphene transistors using strands of DNA as a template:

“The loose carbon atoms stayed close to where they broke free from the DNA strands, and so they formed ribbons that followed the structure of the DNA,” Yap said.

So part one of the invention involved using DNA to assemble ribbons of carbon. But the researchers also wanted to show that these carbon ribbons could perform electronic tasks. So they made transistors on the ribbons.

“We demonstrated for the first time that you can use DNA to grow narrow ribbons and then make working transistors,” Sokolov said.

Fast forward to our present where GBH (graphene based hydrogels) are being used in both PCR test swabs as well as ingredients in "experimental" gene therapy injections. Gels in general are used as delivery systems and engineered specifically based on their purpose, in order to hold the integrity of the gel and melt when the payload is to be delivered. In the case of the swabs that may be rather simple based on temperature changes when inserted in order to deliver an ethylene oxide or graphene oxide poison.

The Stanford paper further discussed DNA and the challenges of this method of building graphene structures and nano-circuits:

The paper drew praise from UC Berkeley associate professor Ali Javey, an expert in the use of advanced materials and next-generation electronics.

“This technique is very unique and takes advantage of the use of DNA as an effective template for controlled growth of electronic materials,” Javey said. “In this regard the project addresses an important research need for the field.”

Bao said the assembly process needs a lot of refinement. For instance, not all of the carbon atoms formed honeycombed ribbons a single atom thick. In some places they bunched up in irregular patterns, leading the researchers to label the material graphitic instead of graphene.

Of course this was 2013 and years of research and refinement may have ironed out some of those hurdles.

But if it didn't fix all of them could it explain some of the clotting experienced by many of the jabbed?

Now personally I don't believe that it's this simple but more likely the result of GBH programmed for self-assembly using metals and minerals found in our blood to create the structures and synthetic biology (synbio) found in the clots. But experiments can also go awry and we really don't know how perfected these technologies were before this massive experiment was unleashed on humanity.

Keep in mind that one of the reasons this research on graphene was going on at Stanford in 2013 and elsewhere is that graphene has very interesting magnetic and electrical conductivity properties and can exhibit superconductivity characteristics giving it the potential to revolutionize the switching speed of microchips paving the way for low cost (?) quantum computers.

What we are talking about here is speeds of 100 Gigahertz and possibly higher. These frequency ranges are desired by big tech because of the immense data carrying capacity at these ultra-high frequencies.

Graphene also has very unique light absorption properties and actually has been shown to absorb light beyond it's size and shape. Part of the effect is due to a phenomena called cyclotron resonance but I'll avoid getting too geeky here and let you follow the referenced links if that's your forte. Suffice it to say that the unique phenomena that graphene has involves literally trapping light giving it time to be absorbed, very unique:

Light striking graphene is trapped and transformed into an ultraslow surface wave. These waves get "stuck" in graphene and stay there until they are absorbed. The more light graphene absorbs, the more it heats up and the more its resistance changes leading to a larger photosignal. Hence, the change in resistance of graphene under the action of light is a measure of its absorptivity.

In the context of GBH (graphene based hydrogels) injected into humans as part of experimental gene therapy injections it begs the question of how these could be used as power sources by absorbing terahertz radiation in order to power nano-circuitry in experimental synthetic biology systems attempting to create artificial neural networks.

In this regime graphene is expected to be a super absorber. That is, it will not only capture light from an area larger than its geometric size, it will be able to capture light from an area larger than the square of the wavelength. The anomalously low plasmon velocity in magnetized graphene creates all the prerequisites for this.

Why is this important?

A number of reasons actually but briefly to touch on one area, we use light signaling in our intracellular communication networks (Pollack 2013) and this mechanism could potentially be hijacked with various nano-technology including graphene based hydrogels both for powering graphene based nano-circuits as well as using these for light emitted neural signaling.

I guess we will see where this leads because obviously this is a deep topic but I can only go so far in this post.

The group at La Quinta Columna discussed this topic here on this video:

With all this discussion of graphene based hydrogels it seems important to mention the work of Gerald Pollack and his 2013 book "The Fourth Phase of Water" where he makes a well documented scientific argument for living cellular water as a "gel" in biological systems as well as detailing the associated communication networks.

Personally I find it quite interesting, and not just coincidental that he published this groundbreaking work as the "revolution" in the development of graphene based gels was gaining serious momentum.

I hope this report wasn't too deep in the weeds and gave you some jumping off points to research further.

More on these subjects will be covered in the future

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Stanford Source:
Graphene Light Absorption reference:

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