The Organic Photonics and Electronics Group
The Organic Photonics & Electronics Group designs, fabricates and develops photonic and electronic devices based on novel organic compounds, either synthesized in-house or acquired via collaborators. The group is lead by professor Ludvig Edman and the research is divided into three main branches: Organic light-emitting electrochemical cells, organic transistors and organic photovoltaics.
Do your master thesis project with us!
During the spring semester of 2017 we will admit a maximum of two full-time 30 ECTS master-thesis students to work in our group. Read more under the link "Open positions" to the right!
More stories are found in the news archive. Go to the archive via the link list to the right.
OPEG member Mattias Lindh successfully defended his licentiate thesis "Bilayer light-emitting electrochemical cells for signage and lighting applications".
The thesis includes two different but inherently connected methods to achieve patterned area light emission from light-emitting electrochemical cells in bilayer configuration. In the thesis, Mattias suggests that these devices can fill a gap in available light-patterning methods, which could accelerate the development of e.g., active packaging.
OPEG member Amir Asadpoordarvish successfully defended his PhD thesis "Functional and Flexible Light-Emitting Electrochemical Cells".
The thesis presents methods to fabricate light-emitting electrochemical cells on flexible substrates, such as plastic and paper, as well as methods for encapsulation to ensure long-lifetime stable operation in ambient air.
OPEG member Christian Larsen successfully defended his PhD thesis "Fabricating designed fullerene nanostructures for functional electronic devices".
This thesis presents methods to fabricate fullerene-based nanostructures and patterns, and presents feasible methods to utilize these in order to realize functional electronic devices such as organic field-effect transistors and solar cells.