This marks the first commercial venture utilizing graphene, which was first successfully isolated in 2003. So it's no surprise that the University of Manchester will have a stake in the success of the bulb, which will be sold by the Graphene Lighting company. But if the bulbs prove successful, it could help usher in a whole slew of graphene-based products. Scientists see implementations in everything from batteries that can charge faster and store more energy to flexible e-paper-like touchscreen displays. Because of its unique properties, it could even see use in water filtration systems and in creating lightweight aircraft. Honestly, it seems like there's not much it can't do.