Graphene is one of the world’s most unique materials. It is a 2-D material composed of carbon atoms arranged in a hexagonal pattern. It is one of the strongest materials ever created, being 40 times stronger than diamond. It has many unique characteristics due to its 2D structure such 13x better electrical conductivity than copper, 100x electron mobility compared to silicon, and absorbs only 2.3% of reflected light. Graphene has many real-world applications, with possible uses in creating lighter and brighter phone screens or being utilized to allow for the ultra-fast charging of batteries. It is difficult to produce graphene in mass quantities but can be created in small amounts using mechanical cleavage, also known as the “scotch-tape” method. In this poster I discuss my research on Graphene, spanning from my attempts at creating it to understanding its properties using Van der Pauw measurements and circuits utilizing MOSFET transistors.