Transparent Electronics  From Synthesis to Applications Cover

Transparent Electronics: From Synthesis to Applications

ISBN/ASIN: 9780470990773,9780470710609 | 2010 | English | pdf | 457/457 pages | 49.7 Mb

The challenge for producing “invisible” electronic circuitry and opto-electronic devices is that the transistor materials must be transparent to visible light yet have good carrier mobilities. This requires a special class of materials having “contra-indicated properties” because from the band structure point of view, the combination of transparency and conductivity is contradictory.
Structured to strike a balance between introductory and advanced topics, this monograph juxtaposes fundamental science and technology / application issues, and essential materials characteristics versus device architecture and practical applications. The first section is devoted to fundamental materials compositions and their properties, including transparent conducting oxides, transparent oxide semiconductors, p-type wide-band-gap semiconductors, and single-wall carbon nanotubes. The second section deals with transparent electronic devices including thin-film transistors, photovoltaic cells, integrated electronic circuits, displays, sensors, solar cells, and electro-optic devices.
Describing scientific fundamentals and recent breakthroughs such as the first “invisible” transistor, Transparent Electronics: From Synthesis to Applications brings together world renowned experts from both academia, national laboratories, and industry.
Chapter 1 Combining Optical Transparency with Electrical Conductivity: Challenges and Prospects (pages 1–29): Julia E. Medvedeva
Chapter 2 Transparent Oxide Semiconductors: Fundamentals and Recent Progress (pages 31–59): Hideo Hosono
Chapter 3 p?Type Wide?Band?Gap Semiconductors for Transparent Electronics (pages 61–87): Janet Tate and Douglas A. Keszler
Chapter 4 Lead Oxides: Synthesis and Applications (pages 89–101): Dale L. Perry
Chapter 5 Deposition and Performance Challenges of Transparent Conductive Oxides on Plastic Substrates (pages 103–140): Clark I. Bright
Chapter 6 Oxide Semiconductors: From Materials to Devices (pages 141–183): Elvira Fortunato, Pedro Barquinha, Goncalo Goncalves, Luis Pereira and Rodrigo Martins
Chapter 7 Carbon Nanotube Transparent Electrodes (pages 185–211): Teresa M. Barnes and Jeffrey L. Blackburn
Chapter 8 Application of Transparent Amorphous Oxide Thin Film Transistors to Electronic Paper (pages 213–229): Manabu Ito
Chapter 9 Solution?Processed Electronics Based on Transparent Conductive Oxides (pages 231–242): Vivek Subramanian
Chapter 10 Transparent Metal Oxide Nanowire Electronics (pages 243–263): Rocio Ponce Ortiz, Antonio Facchetti and Tobin J. Marks
Chapter 11 Application of Transparent Oxide Semiconductors for Flexible Electronics (pages 265–297): Peter F. Carcia
Chapter 12 Transparent OLED Displays (pages 299–323): Thomas Riedl
Chapter 13 Oxide?Based Electrochromics (pages 325–341): Claes G. Granqvist
Chapter 14 Transparent Solar Cells Based on Organic Polymers (pages 343–372): Jinsong Huang, Gang Li, Juo?Hao Li, Li?Min Chen and Yang Yang
Chapter 15 Organic Electro?Optic Modulators with Substantially Enhanced Performance Based on Transparent Electrodes (pages 373–401): Fei Yi, Seng?Tiong Ho and Tobin J. Marks
Chapter 16 Naphthalenetetracarboxylic Diimides as Transparent Organic Semiconductors (pages 403–415): Kevin Cua See and Howard E. Katz
Chapter 17 Transparent Metal Oxide Semiconductors as Gas Sensors (pages 417–442): Camilla Baratto, Elisabetta Comini, Guido Faglia, Matteo Ferroni, Andrea Ponzoni, Alberto Vomiero and Giorgio Sberveglieri

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