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Sunday, July 19, 2020 | History

1 edition of Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics II found in the catalog.

Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics II

Ruth Shinar

Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics II

4-6 August 2009, San Diego, California, United States

by Ruth Shinar

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  • 32 Currently reading

Published by SPIE in Bellingham, Wash .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Other titlesOrganic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics 2, Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics two, Organic field-effect transistors VII and organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics.
StatementRuth Shinar, George G. Malliaras, editors ; sponsored and published by SPIE
SeriesProceedings of SPIE -- v. 7418, Proceedings of SPIE--the International Society for Optical Engineering -- v. 7418.
ContributionsSPIE (Society)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQC611.8.O7 O6968 2009
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24443123M
ISBN 100819477087
ISBN 109780819477088
LC Control Number2010459290
OCLC/WorldCa463615099

  The materials have been developed for a range of uses including separation, environmental, biomedical and sensor applications. In this book, the chapters are clustered into two main sections: Strategies to be employed when using the affinity materials, and rational design of MIPs for advanced applications.   He is known for his studies of organic field-effect transistors, growth of organic semiconductors and organic electrochemical transistors. His activities focus on organic bioelectronics and carbon based electrodes in organic electronic devices. Dr.

Organic semiconductors (OSCs), based on pi-conjugated molecules and macromolecules, are revolutionising the electronics industry. The most topical and potentially lucrative applications to date include organic light emitting diode (OLED) displays and lighting, organic photovoltaics (OPVs) and organic field effect transistors (OFETs). This chapter discusses an assortment of organic semiconductors used as sensors. Both p- and n-channel semiconductors are used to create architectures such as field-effect transistors. Active layers of small molecules, polymers, carbon nanotubes and graphene are included. Depending on the analyte and organic semiconductor used in the active.

Bioelectronics has made enormous progress towards the development of concepts, materials and devices that are capable of sensing, monitoring and controlling a biological environment, by incorporating concepts such as local drug delivery and electrical, chemical or mechanical stimulation. Nevertheless, fully Recent Open Access Articles Journal of Materials Chemistry C HOT Papers Journal of. In book: Semiconductors, pp The functioning principles of electronic sensors based on organic semiconductor field-effect transistors (OFETs) are presented. advances in fields such.


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Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics II by Ruth Shinar Download PDF EPUB FB2

A ut ho r(s), "T it le o f Pa p er, " in Organic Sem iconductors in Sensors and Bioelectronics II, edited by Ru th Sh ina r, G eo r ge G. M a lliar a s, Pro cee d in gs o f S P IE V o l.

View program details for SPIE Photonic Devices + Applications conference on Organic Semiconductors in Sensors and Bioelectronics Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics II book. Organic Semiconductors in Sensors and Bioelectronics II Editor(s): Ruth Shinar ; George G.

Malliaras For the purchase of this volume in printed format, please visit   Organic field-effect transistors VII and organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics. Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics 2 Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics two: Responsibility: Ruth Shinar, George G.

Malliaras, editors ; sponsored and published by SPIE. Organic Field-Effect Transistors XIII; and Organic Semiconductors in Sensors and Bioelectronics VII Editor(s): Zhenan Bao ; Iain McCulloch ; Ruth Shinar ; Ioannis Kymissis For the purchase of this volume in printed format, please visit This chapter focuses on the field of organic thin-film field-effect transistors (OTFTs).

As in traditional inorganic semiconductors, organic semiconductors function either as p-type, in which the majority charge carriers are holes, or n-type, in which the majority charge carriers are electrons.

Therefore, the field of organic bioelectronics and sensors is drawing increasing interest within the organic electronics community. In particular, the exploration of chemical, ionic, electronic, and opto-electronic attributes of organic and bio-inspired materials, and their incorporation in biomedical and sensing applications, has drawn special.

Organic thin-film red-light photodiodes with tunable spectral response via selective exciton activation Paper Author(s): Shen Xing, Dresden Integrated Ctr. for Applied Physics and Photonic Materials, TU Dresden (Germany); Xiao Wang, The Univ.

of Queensland (Australia); Erjuan Guo, Hans Kleemann, Karl Leo, Dresden Integrated Ctr. for Applied Physics and Photonic Materials, TU Dresden. The book presents concrete examples and shows that there are lots of sensing targets still remaining to be handled.

Organic materials offer high sensitivity, flexibility and biocompatibility, and can be prepared by novel fabrication methods such as printing and coating at low cost. Part 1: OFET-based sensors. (Midwest Book Reviews, He is known for his studies of organic field-effect transistors, growth of organic semiconductors and organic electrochemical transistors.

His activities focus on organic bioelectronics and carbon based electrodes in organic electronic devices. Cicoira received his PhD from the Ecole Polytechnique Federale de.

Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics III: 4 - 5 AugustSan Diego, California, United States ; [part of SPIE optics + photonics] Subject: Bellingham, Wash., SPIE, Keywords: Signatur des Originals (Print): RN ().

Digitalisiert von der TIB, Hannover, Created Date: 1/7/ AM. ConspectusBioelectronics for healthcare that monitor the health information on users in real time have stepped into the limelight as crucial electronic devices for the future due to the increased demand for “point-of-care” testing, which is defined as medical diagnostic testing at the time and place of patient care.

In contrast to traditional diagnostic testing, which is generally. These characteristics have prompted the application of organic semiconductors and their devices in physical, chemical, and biological sensors. This book covers this rapidly emerging field by discussing both optical and electrical sensor concepts.

Organic Semiconductor. Organic semiconductors can form free radicals in the excited state, which can be paired with breaking of carbon–nitrogen, carbon–carbon, and carbon–oxygen bonds, typically on side chains of the conjugated backbone [,].

From: Solar Cells and Light Management, Related terms: Solar Cell; Organic Solar Cells. A printed organic thin‐film transistor (OTFT) array with a high degree of electrical performance and uniformity is reported.

The OTFTs exhibit exceptionally uniform performance as well as high average mobilities of cm 2 V −1 s − printed devices are applied to a biosensor for detecting immunoglobulin G. Organic semiconductors offer unique characteristics such as tunability of electronic properties via chemical synthesis, compatibility with mechanically flexible substrates, low-cost manufacturing, and facile integration with chemical and biological functionalities.

These characteristics have prompted the application of organic semiconductors and their devices in physical, chemical, and. Bioconjugation of hydrogen-bonded organic semiconductors with functional proteins.

Journal of Materials Chemistry C3 (25), DOI: /C5TCF. Yan Fang, Xinming Li, Ying Fang. Organic bioelectronics for neural interfaces. In comparison to label-free electronic sensors based on inorganic semiconductors, as CHEM-FETs (i.e., chemical field-effect transistors (Kaisti, )) or MOSFETs (i.e., metal-oxide field-effect transistors (Guo et al., )), organic biosensors offer other important advantages, such as: i) the closer proximity with the aqueous environment.

ConspectusThe rise of organic bioelectronics efficiently bridges the gap between semiconductor devices and biological systems, leading to flexible, lightweight, and low-cost organic bioelectronic devices suitable for health or body signal monitoring.

The introduction of organic semiconductors in the devices can soften the boundaries between microelectronic systems and. The reported sensors with high resolution are based on metal oxide semiconductors such as ITO (Wu et al., ; Zhang et al., b) and ZnO (Tu et al., ).

Silicon is a preferred semiconductor for the development of photoelectrochemical devices due to its narrow band gap, high charge carrier mobility, abundance and well-established. Organic semiconductors in sensors and bioelectronics III: AugustSan Diego, California, United States.Get this from a library!

Organic Semiconductors in Sensors and Bioelectronics V. [Ruth Shinar] -- Annotation Includes Proceedings Vol.

Organic and Hybrid Sensors and Bioelectronics XII Sunday - Tuesday 11 - 13 August Conference Sessions At A Glance. Printed Sensors and Integrated Devices II Sunday 11 August PM - PM Location: Conv.

Ctr. Room 7A Highly sensitive and selective NO2 sensor using amine functionalized organic polymer semiconductor gel.