"Graphene may be the solution the military has been waiting for," said Ambassador Dailey.
Miami, FL (PRWEB) October 31, 2016
World Patent Marketing, a vertically integrated manufacturer and engineer of patented products, introduces Graphene Military Labs, the brainchild of Ambassador Dell Dailey and World Patent Marketing CEO Scott Cooper designed to produce a revolutionary new material.
Graphene is one of the most interesting substances being currently researched. From computer screens that can be rolled into a tube for transportation, batteries that charge in seconds and hold their charge for days, gels that can soak up oil spills and radioactive waste, and membranes that are impermeable to water and gasses, yet weigh almost nothing, Graphene is the next “wonder material” and Graphene Military Labs was created to research the material for military application, particularly in the area of infantry equipment and technology. Last Month, World Patent Marketing released its Military Defense and Security Inventions Video and now it looks to follow up its support of the War On Terror with the launch of Graphene Military Labs.
Ambassador Dell Dailey is a senior member of the World Patent Marketing Advisory Board and perhaps its most prominent member. Ambassador Dailey was the head of the State Department's counterterrorism office from July 2007 to April 2009 after a 36 year army career. The board consists of other notable figures including Vice Admiral and nuclear submarine Commander Al Konetzni, Former US Attorney Matthew Whitaker appointed by President Bush, General Nitzan Nuriel of the Israel Defense Forces, Dr. Aileen Marty, a member of President Barack Obama's Advisory Council, Brian Mast, a decorated war hero and the Republican nominee for the United States Congress, Pascal Bida Koyagbele, former Presidential Candidate for the Central African Republic and Eric Creizman, a legendary New York attorney.
"Graphene is one atom thick and 200 times stronger than steel. It is one million times thinner than a strand of hair. It is quite simply going to be the next gold rush," said Cooper. "Sixty years ago, the scientific community believed that graphene was theoretical and could not be isolated. Today, the Ambassador and myself believe that graphene will lead to some of the greatest human accomplishments. It's going to push the boundaries of just about everything."
"Graphene may be the solution the military has been waiting for," said Ambassador Dailey. "First of all, it is light and strong. Adding graphene as a composite to standard equipment could reduce the weight and improve performance by a factor of four times or more. In addition, graphene may lead the way to the next generation of lightweight batteries, that charge faster and last longer. And as we have started researching the material, primarily as a lightweight composite, I have become more and more intrigued by the sensor capabilities. Graphene patches can be designed that allow our soldiers to know instantly if an area is contaminated with radiation or chemical weapons, even when those levels are extremely low. And that can provide our troops the minutes they need to take precautionary action and protective maneuvers. We are talking about breakthrough military technology and invention ideas that can save soldiers' lives."
Graphene has many breakthrough properties that put it above most other commonly known substances. Due to its atomic structure, it can be formed into a sheet so thin that it weights almost nothing and yet is far stronger than steel. It is superconductive and can transfer information 200 times faster than silicon, yet has amazing insulation properties. It can even be used in biomedical research as a way to repair damaged nerves. Paralyzed rats with spinal cord injuries have been able to heal and walk again.
Graphene was first discovered in the mid-twentieth century, but due to its unique properties, it hasn’t been thoroughly researched until recently. Only in 2004 was Andre Geim, with the help of his research students at the University of Manchester, able to isolate the substances in large enough quantities to allow them to research it. Their research led them to hail Graphene as the first 2D substance, due to its ability to form a solid sheet that is only one atom thick. Graphene has been very difficult to research but its unique properties have led to some interesting discoveries like its ability to form an impermeable 2D membrane that can shatter like glass or a completely permeable 3D membrane that allows water and gas to pass through as if it wasn’t even there. Another issue with Graphene is the fact that it can’t be turned off once it conducts electricity, making it currently useless as an electrical component in most modern machines.
However, despite these problems, many are Cooper and Ambassador Dailey are confident in the substances properties and benefits, which include its uses as an aerogel, a sponge that can absorb more than 600 times its weight in oil, graphene that absorbs radiation, and its uses as a sensor for chemicals and pollution.
"Our first introduction to graphene was on a project for the energy industry," said Cooper. "Five years ago, crude oil prices were over $120 per barrel. Prices tanked within a few years to below $40. The global energy industry is still in a state of confusion. Notwithstanding the market's optimism about an agreement being reached in Vienna at the end of November, the oil cartels are a perfect example of an industry that could greatly benefit from the commercialization of graphene."
"Graphene carries an electrical charge, and is already being used in cell phone screens. What I want to see is a touch pad for military use, that is flexible, so it can be rolled up like a scroll," said Ambassador Dailey.
Cooper and Ambassador Dailey believe that almost every item carried by an infantry soldier may eventually be improved by graphene. They envision body armor and protection with graphene composites. Due to its impermeability, graphene is an ideal material for electronic housings and cases, and perhaps even for uniforms and protective gear. Some military applications include flexible and semitransparent displays, the ability to change color with an electrical charge, and camouflage coating that can make military vehicles invisible to the human eye.
As Graphene Military Labs and World Patent Marketing push boldly into the future, the vision of Ambassador Dell Dailey and World Patent Marketing CEO Scott J. Cooper will help to give the military the fighting edge needed for safety and security, now and in the future.
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