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Nanomaterials, Polymers and Devices: Materials Functionalization and Device Fabrication

E. S. W. Kong (Editor), Wolfgang Knoll (Foreword by)
ISBN: 978-0-470-04806-1
584 pages
April 2015
Nanomaterials, Polymers and Devices: Materials Functionalization and Device Fabrication (0470048069) cover image

Description

Providing an eclectic snapshot of the current state of the art and future implications of the field, Nanomaterials, Polymers, and Devices: Materials Functionalization and Device Fabrication presents topics grouped into three categorical focuses:
  • The synthesis, mechanism and functionalization of nanomaterials, such as carbon nanotubes, graphene, silica, and quantum dots
  • Various functional devices which properties and structures are tailored with emphasis on nanofabrication. Among discussed are light emitting diodes, nanophotonic, nano-optical, and photovoltaic devices
  • Nanoelectronic devices, which include semiconductor, nanotube and nanowire-based electronics, single-walled carbon-nanotube based nanoelectronics, as well as thin-film transistors
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Table of Contents

CONTENTS

Contributors vii

Foreword xi

1 The Functionalization of Carbon Nanotubes and Nano-Onions 1
Karthikeyan Gopalsamy, Zhen Xu, Chao Gao, and Eric S.-W. Kong

2 The Functionalization of Graphene and its Assembled Macrostructures 19
Haiyan Sun, Zhen Xu, and Chao Gao

3 Devices Based on Graphene and Graphane 45
Xiao-Dong Wen, Tao Yang, and Eric S.-W. Kong

4 Large-Area Graphene and Carbon Nanosheets for Organic Electronics: Synthesis and Growth Mechanism 81
Han-Ik Joh, Sukang Bae, Sungho Lee, and Eric S.-W. Kong

5 Functionalization of Silica Nanoparticles for Corrosion Prevention of Underlying Metal 121
Dylan J. Boday, Jason T. Wertz, and Joseph P. Kuczynski

6 New Nanoscale Material: Graphene Quantum Dots 141
Dong-Ick Son and Won-Kook Choi

7 Recent Progress of Iridium(III) Red Phosphors for Phosphorescent Organic Light-Emitting Diodes 195
Cheuk-Lam Ho and Wai-Yeung Wong

8 Four-Wave Mixing and Carrier Nonlinearities in Graphene–Silicon Photonic Crystal Cavities 215
Tingyi Gu and Chee W. Wong

9 Polymer Photonic Devices 233
Ziyang Zhang and Norbert Keil

10 Low Dielectric Contrast Photonic Crystals 273
Jan H. Wülbern and Manfred Eich

11 Microring Resonator Arrays for Sensing Applications 291
Daniel Pergande, Vanessa Zamora, Peter Lützow, and Helmut Heidrich

12 Polymers, Nanomaterials, and Organic Photovoltaic Devices 319
Thomas Tromholt and Frederik C. Krebs

13 Next-Generation GaAs Photovoltaics 341
Giacomo Mariani and Diana L. Huffaker

14 Nanocrystals, Layer-by-Layer Assembly, and Photovoltaic Devices 357
Jacek J. Jasieniak, Brandon I. MacDonald, and Paul Mulvaney

15 Nanostructured Conductors for Flexible Electronics 395
Jonghwa Park, Sehee Ahn, and Hyunhyub Ko

16 Graphene, Nanotube, and NW-Based Electronics 413
Xi Liu, Xiaoling Shi, Lei Liao, Zhiyong Fan, and Johnny C. Ho

17 Nanoelectronics Based on Single-Walled Carbon Nanotubes 501
Qing Cao and Shu-jen Han

18 Monolithic Graphene–Graphite Integrated Electronics 523
Michael C. Wang, Jonghyun Choi, Jaehoon Bang, SungGyu Chun, Brandon Smith, and SungWoo Nam

19 Thin-Film Transistors Based on Transition Metal Dichalcogenides 539
Woong Choi and Sunkook Kim

Index 563

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Author Information

Eric Siu-Wai Kong, Ph.D., is Research Professor at the Research Institute of Micro/Nanometer Science and Technology of Shanghai Jiao Tong University in China.  After attending Diocesan Boys’ School in Hong Kong, he studied and received his bachelor degree from University of California, Berkeley; master degree and doctorate in polymer chemistry from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute under the guidance of Prof. Bernhard Wunderlich.  He then performed postdoctoral research under the tutelage of Prof. Garth Wilkes and Prof. James McGrath at Virginia Polytechnic Institute & State University.   Dr. Kong has since made contributions at organizations including NASA Ames Research Center, Sandia National Laboratories, Stanford University, Becton, Dickinson & Company and Hewlett Packard Labs. Over the years, Prof. Kong has also been a visiting scholar at Kyoto University, National University of Singapore, and Shanghai Institute of Organic Chemistry. He has received grants and funding from Electric Power Research Institute; Cummins, Inc. and NASA. He is also the founder of Nanophotonic Semiconductors, Inc., a nanotechnology company in California.

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