High Performance Solution-Processed PhOLEDs
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T. Earmme, et al. Adv. Mater. 2010 ; DOI: 10.1002/adma.201001585. PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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High Performance Solution-Processed PhOLEDs Samson A. Jenekhe, University of Washington, DMR 0805259. High-performance multilayered PhOLEDs fabricated by novel solution-processing method.

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T. Earmme, et al. Adv. Mater. 2010 ; DOI: 10.1002/adma.201001585.

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T earmme et al adv mater 2010 doi 10 1002 adma 201001585

High Performance Solution-Processed PhOLEDs

Samson A. Jenekhe, University of Washington, DMR 0805259

High-performance multilayered PhOLEDs fabricated by novel solution-processing method.

Phosphorescent organic light-emitting diodes (PhOLEDs) are of growing industrial interest for applications in next-generation full-color display panels, flexible displays, and solid-state lighting. However, high-performance PhOLEDs are currently made by expensive vacuum deposition processes. We have successfully fabricated highly efficient polymer-based blue PhOLEDs by developing a novel, low-cost, solution-processing method and new solution-processable electron-transport materials such as TQB. The new results show the way towards high performance and low-cost multilayered PhOLEDs by solution-processing. They also provide new insights into solution-processing strategies that are broadly applicable to green, red, and white OLEDs as well as other multilayered organic electronic devices.

TQB

T. Earmme, et al. Adv. Mater.2010; DOI: 10.1002/adma.201001585.


T earmme et al adv mater 2010 doi 10 1002 adma 201001585

High Performance Solution-Processed PhOLEDs

Samson A. Jenekhe, University of Washington, DMR 0805259

  • Education:

  • The project provides excellent opportunities for the education of scientists and engineers in the multidisciplinary field of organic electronics, which requires integration of knowledge of chemistry, physics, and engineering.

  • Graduate students, post-doctoral fellows, and undergraduate students as well as international exchange students from around the world are performing research in the lab.

  • Outreach:

  • The Engineering Bridge Program (EBP) at the University of Washington is designed to motivate incoming first-year underrepresented minority pre-engineering undergraduate students.

  • During the EBP design lab session, the students learn about the engineering profession, are introduced to engineering system and design, and are engaged in the academic community that will become a vital part of their successful engineering careers.

Sarah Espinoza (Top, right), a 2010 REU student with her mentor, post-doctoral fellow Selvam Subramaniyan.

Graduate student Taeshik Earmme (Bottom, middle) is performing a PhOLED experiment in design lab with incoming pre-engineering students.


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