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Judit Urquijo

Investigadores de una universidad sueca desarrollan un material con aspecto de papel plastificado capaz de almacenar energía

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Storing Electricity in Paper Researchers at Linköping University's Laboratory of Organic Electronics, Sweden, have developed power paper -- a new material with an outstanding ability to store energy. The material consists of nanocellulose and a conductive polymer. The results have been published in Advanced Science.