I originally made the title the question I had that is a more suitable question but then it ended up too long. I had the idea that if you replace some of the atoms in a covalent network with the atom of the element 1 atomic number higher, it will create antibonding electrons which random walk and some of them might random walk to the surface atoms filling their outer shells and making the surface nonstick and low friction if the network didn't already have low friction. I think this has so many applications. I believe that when a surface is etched smooth by a liquid whose contact angle with it is more than 0° so that the liquid won't cling to the material then evaporate redepositing what it etched away and then it goes against another surface that was also etched smooth, sometimes the force of kinetic friction per area is much higher than normal because of energy getting absorbed in the vibrations of the surface atoms sliding along one another. I also read on one web page that diamond has high friction with itself in an ultra high vacuum because its the atoms of the two surfaces form bonds with one another; and on another web page that diamond is not used as a space lubricant because it can wear out because of its high friction. I thinking it gave a coefficient of kinetic friction of diamond on itself in an ultra high vacuum as 1. I believe that when it is smooth and the normal force per area in contact is low, kinetic friction per area except for really low speeds is much higher and varies linearly with the sliding speed and is independent of the normal force, unlike what I learned in physics that it is independent of the sliding peed and varies linearly with the normal force. So maybe one problem with diamond is its friction with itself is so high in the area of contact that is comparable to its shear modulus and so it undergoes the stick-slip phenomenon and then parts in the tiny area of contact crash at really high speeds comparable to the speed of sound in the substance which I read was about 12 km/s, causing cracks to start or propagate and wear it out. I believe that by replacing some of the atoms in a covalent network with those of the element one atomic number higher and etching it smooth, it could be made nonstick and have a force of kinetic friction per actual area in contact at the atomic level that might not be very low at all but will still be far less than the shear modulus of the material. Maybe treated diamond could be etched into a Santoku chef's knife with a blade that is 2 atoms thick. My question is
Has there ever been a discussion of the idea of replacing some atoms in a covalent network with that of the element one atomic number higher to make the surface nonstick or low friction? Can somebody who is an expert at looking hard for discussions on the desired topic tell me whether or not they are able to find a discussion of this idea and tell me the effort they made to find one if they can't find one?
Then if researchers read the answer to this question, they might be able to use it to help them invest in new research more efficiently.
Update: I couldn't give a perfect answer to my question so I wrote a so so answer to my question to contribute some information that might aid researchers in developing revolutionary hard slick nonstick nondegradable materials. As described in that answer which I will write again here, I do not intend that answer to be a substitute for the type of answer I'm really looking for.
Also, I saw that the question got closed. I feel like I already made it as clear as I am able to in the question box. Apparently, people found it confusing anyway and it got closed. This is the best I can make the question. There is nothing more I can do. I know I didn't add the second question in the question box from the very start but I believe I did it before the question got more votes to get it closed and maybe even after only one close vote.
Update: This answer says one problem with graphene sheets is it has edges which are reactive. Maybe this idea could also be improvised to graphene sheets as well. Most of the nitrogen atoms in them will create antibonding electrons but a few of them will cause the atoms at the edges of a graphene sheet to have a full outer shell.