Latest Organic semiconductor Stories
Researchers from The University of Texas at Dallas and the University of Tokyo have created a biologically adaptive, flexible device that becomes soft when implanted inside the human body...
Research teams from a pair of US universities have joined forces to develop the world’s fastest thin-film organic transistors, demonstrating that this type of experimental semiconductor technology could become the foundation for low-cost electronic devices.
One problem in developing more efficient organic LED light bulbs and displays for TVs and phones is that much of the light is polarized in one direction and thus trapped within the light-emitting diode, or LED.
By inserting platinum atoms into an organic semiconductor, University of Utah physicists were able to "tune" the plastic-like polymer to emit light of different colors – a step toward more efficient, less expensive and truly white organic LEDs for light bulbs of the future.
Researchers at Wake Forest University's Organic Electronics group have come up with a novel solution to one of the biggest technological barriers facing the organic semiconductor industry today.
A new study by a team including scientists from the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) indicates that thin polymer films can have different properties depending on the method by which they are made.
Organic semiconductors could usher in an era of foldable smartphones, better high-definition television screens and clothing made of materials that can harvest energy from the sun needed to charge your iPad, but there is one serious drawback: Organic semiconductors do not conduct electricity very well.
IRVINE, Calif., June 3, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Shrink Nanotechnologies, Inc. ("Shrink") (OTC Markets: INKN) and BlackBox Semiconductor, Inc. (OTCBB: VTDI) announced today the execution of the share exchange whereby 100% of the equity interests of BlackBox Semiconductor, Inc.
ROWAYTON, Conn., April 28, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Nanoholdings, a commercialization network of leading University scientists providing innovative solutions to global energy and water problems, today congratulates Prof.
- A poem in which the author retracts something said in an earlier poem.