Ink Jet Printed Micro-cavity Devices to Realise NTSC Colour Range (Printed Electronics Asia 2012)

Dr Jeremy Burroughes, Chief Technical Officer
Cambridge Display Technology (CDT) Ltd
United Kingdom
Oct 02, 2012.


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Presentation Summary

  • Current LEP colour range does not quite meet s-RGB requirements
  • Using soft micro-cavity and ink jet printing we show that colour range can be extended to NTSC
  • Design and process criteria to achieve high efficiency and low angular emission colour dependence will the presented.
  • T95 lifetime data at TV operational luminance's will be shown

Speaker Biography (Jeremy Burroughes)

In the 80's he undertook his PhD. with Professor Sir Richard Friend, Cavendish Laboratory in the 80's working on organic semiconductor devices. Whilst at Cambridge he found that conjugated polymers were electroluminescent. A patent was filed shortly afterwards which lead to the formation of Cambridge Display technology Ltd.
After working for IBM, T J Watson Research Center and Toshiba Cambridge Research Centre Ltd., he joined CDT. His current position is CTO, running the longer range research activities within the company. Current activities are in lighting tile research, organic electronic materials research and organic thin film transistors.

Company Profile (Cambridge Display Technology (CDT))

Cambridge Display Technology (CDT) logo
CDT has developed a portfolio of thin, flexible, organic, printed electronic devices including OLED displays, sensors, transistors, energy harvesters and more. CDT's solution processed, in-air-deposited active layers, air-stable cathodes and simple encapsulation process (lamination) provides new functionality, freedom of design and easy system integration in a broad range of applications.
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