Although graphene is a typical two dimensional materials, it has converted to multi-dimensional materials with many unique properties. As an example, the one dimensional graphene fiber is fabricated by utilizing ionic liquid as coagulation and functional diamines as cross-linkers to connect graphene oxide layers. The fibers show excellent mechanical properties and superior electrical performance. The tensile strength of the resultant fibers reaches ∼729 MPa after a super high temperature thermal annealing treatment at 2800 °C. Additionally, quasi-solid-state flexible micro-capacitors are fabricated with promising result on energy storage. The device show a specific volumetric capacity as high as ∼225 F/cm 3 (measured at 103.5 mA cm '3 in a three-electrode cell), as well as a long cycle life of 2000 times. The initial results indicate that these fibers will be a good candidate to replace energy storage devices for miniaturized portable electronic applications.