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The Myanmar snub-nosed monkey Rhinopithecus strykeri was discovered in 2010 on the western slopes of the Gaoligong Mountains in the Irrawaddy River basin in Myanmar and subsequently in the same river basin in China, in 2011. Based on 2 years of surveying the remote and little disturbed forest of the Gaoligong Mountains National Nature Reserve in China, with outline transect sampling and infrared camera monitoring, a breeding group comprising > 70 individuals was found on the eastern slopes of the Gaoligong Mountains in the Salween River Basin. Given the Critically Endangered status of this primate (a total of < 950 individuals are estimated to remain in the wild), efforts to protect the relatively undisturbed habitat of this newly discovered population and to prevent hunting are essential for the long-term survival of this species.
The fabrication of a temperature sensor based on graphene nanoplatelets (GNPs) is reported. A preheat process was carried out and the micrographs of both original and preheat-treated GNPs are observed and compared. Nonlinear temperature variation of resistance is observed and humidity interference is found to be negligible. Region of 10–60 °C (the linear region) is selected as the sensor range and further studied. High sensitivity of GNPs can be seen and the temperature coefficient of resistance (TCR) of 0.0371 is calculated, higher than that of multiwall carbon nanotubes (MWCNTs) and many other materials reported in references. Great repeatability and small hysteresis are obtained. The time constant of the GNPs film is about 5 s, much shorter than that of MWCNTs film. The result suggests that GNPs have potential applications for use in highly sensitive and fast-response temperature sensors.
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