Seminar: Organic Electronics – Overview
Organic electronics – physics and device applications
About the lecture
Time and placeThe second symposium will be March 12 in seminar room N110.
09:15 Simone Strohmair, Single Crystal Devices
09:45 Todor Krastev, Flexible organic electronics
10:15 Felix Blanck, Biodegradable Materials
11:00 Cornelia Klinghammer, E-Paper
11:30 Jasmin Moazzami Fallah, E-Skin
12:00 Chen Wei, Vertical Transistors
13:30 Ramon Garcia Cortadella, Ion based logics
14:00 Ludwig Hüttenhofer,OPV
14:45 Dominik Kalb, OLED
15:00 Florian Böhm: High resolution imaging
15:30 Marc Tönnies: Time resolved spectroscopy (tbc)
The first symposium with contributions from the students was Friday, January 16 in the CENS seminar room in 5th floor of the physics administration building at Schellingstrasse 4.
09:15 Daniel Reiser Ambipolar transistors
09:45 Monika Dabrowsko Vertical transistors
10:15 Felix Kröger Photovoltaics
11:00 Alexander Richter PhLEDs
11:30 Denis Mehmedov Active matrix display
12:00 Robert Stabla Electronic ink: passive display
13:30 Maximilian Löw Strain and flexibility
14:00 Karina Gawlik Artificial Skin
14:45 Nathan Schäfer Electrolyte sensing
15:15 Ricarda Berger Biodegradable materials
Organic electronic applications such as large area displays, organic solar cells, and plastic logic are recent examples of a joined research effort aiming on replacing energy and cost intensive silicon technology by lightweight, low energy cost materials based on organic molecules. Alan Heeger's nobel price in chemistry for the invention of semiconducting and metallic polymers honors some of these activities.
In terms of physics involved, organic electronics combines the molecular point of view with concepts such as molecular orbits, excitations, and energy levels with solid state physics represented by band structure, mobility, and doping. Charge transport in organic electronics is based on electron and hole transport rather than ionic transport as typical for biomolecular systems, however, also concepts from biology such as energy harvesting inspire organic electronics.
The seminar covers recent research highlights including biosensing, solar cells, electronic paper and more. This seminar addresses in particular master students which have followed the lecture on organic electronics in the summer teaching term.
Ambipolar transistor, electronic skin, biodegradable materials for organic electronics, flexible electronics, electrochemical sensors, field effect based sensors, single crystal devices, high resoluton imaging of orbitals, ultrafast processes in photovoltaics, hero devices for photovoltaics, efficent OLEDs, molecular vibration spectroscopy, ion pumping with conducting polymers, vertical transistors, display techniques
The seminar will be credited if:
(a) at least one presentation is given,
(b) all presentations (missing 2 at most) have been attended,
(c) the student actively participated in discussions
Verantwortlich für den Inhalt: Bert Nickel