Prof Sang-Young Lee, Professor-School of Energy & Chemical Engineering
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The forthcoming smart electronics/IoT era drives the relentless pursuit of high-performance power sources with various form factors. From a battery design point of view, conventional rechargeable batteries have suffered from lack of variety in design diversity, thus imposing formidable challenges on their integration into electronic devices. Recently, printed batteries have garnered considerable attention as a crispy power source with exceptional form factors, process simplicity and monolithic integration with devices, which lie far beyond those achievable with conventional battery technologies. Here, we overview the current status and future outlook of flexible/wearable power sources, with a particular focus on printed batteries and their potential use in newly emerging electronics.
Speaker Biography (Sang-Young Lee)
Sang-Young Lee is a professor and a head of School of Energy and Chemical Engineering at UNIST, Korea. He received BA in Chemical Engineering from Seoul National University in 1991, MS, and PhD in Chemical Engineering from KAIST in 1993 and 1997. He served as a postdoctoral fellow at Max-Planck Institute for Polymer Research from 2001 to 2002. Before joining UNIST, he worked at Batteries R&D, LG Chem as a principal research scientist. His research interests include printed power sources, flexible/wearable batteries, cellulose-based paper batteries, advanced separator membranes and polymer electrolytes.