Inverted-mode Organic Photovoltaics with Long Term Stability (Printed Electronics & Photovoltaics USA 2010)

Brian J Worfolk
University of Alberta
Dec 01, 2010.


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Presentation Summary

  • Introduce the concept of inverted-mode organic photovoltaics
  • Discuss the development of new polymer-based cathodic interfacial modifiers for inverted organic photovoltaics.
  • Characterize the materials and devices, with emphasis on the extended lifetimes of the stable inverted devices

Company Profile (University of Alberta)

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The National Institute for Nanotechnology (NINT) is an integrated, multi-disciplinary institution involving researchers in physics, chemistry, engineering, biology, informatics, pharmacy and medicine. Established in 2001, it is operated as a partnership between the National Research Council Canada and the University of Alberta, and is jointly funded by the Government of Canada, the Government of Alberta and the university. The organic photovoltaics group at NINT is focused on the development of new materials, architectures and interfaces for photovoltaics cells including polymers, small molecules, inorganic nanostructures, and inorganic/organic hybrids. The group is operated as an interdisciplinary collaboration headed by Dr. Jillian M. Buriak and Dr. Michael J. Brett.
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