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at the Georgia Institute of Technology
GRADUATES IN NANOTECHNOLOGY SPECIAL GUEST LECTURE
Directing Assembly of Organic Electronics Inspired by Living Systems
Ying Diao, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
November 7th @ 11:00AM | Pettit Microelectronics Building 102 A&B
Abstract: Directed assembly, crystallization and microphase separation have played a central role in the development of modern electronics and energy materials. Recent years, printed electronics based on semiconducting molecular systems have emerged as a new technology platform that promise to revolutionize the electronics, clean energy and medical industry. In contrast to traditional electronic manufacturing that requires high temperature and high vacuum, these new electronic materials can be solution printed at near ambient conditions to produce flexible, light-weight, biointegrated forms at low-cost and high-throughput. However, it remains a central challenge to control the morphology of semiconducting molecular systems across length scales. The significance of this challenge lies in the order of magnitude modulations in device performance by morphology parameters across all length scales.
Image: Crystal Crown - By Tim Chung, Diao Research Group
Recently developed classes of electronic materials create an opportunity to engineer the opposite outcome, in the form of ‘transient’ devices that dissolve, disintegrate or otherwise disappear at triggered times or with controlled rates.
In Engineering & Lithography Fun - Practical Problem Solving, KemLab present several real & practical issues our customers encounter in the field of engineering & lithography.
GRADUATES IN NANOTECHNOLOGY SPECIAL GUEST LECTURE: Directing Assembly of Organic Electronics Inspired by Living Systems
In this talk, we present new insights and strategies we recently developed for controlling multi-scale assembly and transformation of semiconducting molecules.
In quantum computing, as in team building, a little diversity can help get the job done better. Computer science researchers have discovered that by expanding the diversity of errors made by the qubits being used for operations, they can increase the likelihood that the correct answer will emerge
Twenty-three teams from around the world competed in IEEE Power Electronics Empower a Billion Lives (EBL), a global competition that is crowd-sourcing the deployment of clean, sustainable, and innovative solutions to one of the biggest challenges facing us today – extreme energy poverty for 3 billion people, including 1.1 billion who live off-grid, often with income levels of less than $2 per day.
IEN is home to one of the sixteen sites of the National Nanotechnology Coordinated Infrastructure (NNCI). The NNCI was initiated by the National Science Foundation (NSF) in 2015 to provide researchers from academia, industry, and government access to university user facilities with leading-edge fabrication and characterization tools, instrumentation, and expertise within all disciplines of nanoscale science, engineering and technology.
IEN, in partnership with the Joint School of Nanoscience and Nanoengineering (JSNN) in Greensboro, NC, created the Southeastern Nanotechnology Infrastructure Corridor (SENIC)providing research and educational resources to students, researchers, and educators in the southeast US and beyond. In addition, IEN serves as the Coordinating Office for the NNCI network.
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