报告人：Prof. Jiangeng Xue
Department of Materials Science and Engineering, University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida, USA
题目: Interface Engineering in Organic-based Optoelectronic Devices
地点：909号楼一楼B会议室(Conference Room B, 909-1F)
The advance of electronics and photonics in the last several decades has greatly enriched our lives and revolutionized the modern society. To develop next-generation electronics and photonics with enhanced and/or new functionalities, nanostructured electronic materials, including both organic and inorganic as well as their hybrids, have received great attention. Organic electronic materials such as conjugated molecules and polymers have advantages in low material cost, tunability in material properties, and compatibility with flexible substrate and roll-to-roll processing techniques. Colloidal inorganic nanoparticles can be processed in solutions together with polymers and potentially offer enhanced charge carrier mobility and environmental stability. In this talk I will present some recent work in our group on using organic and organic-inorganic hybrid materials for photovoltaic cells and light-emitting devices (LEDs), focusing on engineering the electronic, chemical, and spatial/topological structures of various material interfaces in these devices for performance enhancement.
Jiangeng Xue is a University of Florida Research Foundation Professor and Associate Professor of Materials Science and Engineering at the University of Florida. He is currently on sabbatical at Zhejiang University as an Adjunct Professor in the Department of Polymer Science and Engineering. He received his B.S. and M.S. in physics from University of Science and Technology of China (USTC), and received his Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from Princeton University, working in the field of organic electronics with Prof. Stephen R. Forrest. Before joining the faculty at UF he also worked as a Research Scientist at Global Photonic Energy Corporation for nearly a year. His research interests are broadly on the material processing/characterization and device applications of organic and hybrid organic-inorganic electronic materials including nanostructures and energy materials. He is a recipient of a NSF CAREER Award and a Solar Energy Innovation Award from Princeton University, and was named as a Scialog Fellow by Research Corporation for Science Advancement (RCSA). His work has been funded by NSF, U.S. Department of Energy, DARPA, DTRA, Florida Energy Systems Consortium, Research Corporation for Science Advancement, as well as the industry.