Abstracts2014‎ > ‎

Takhee Lee: Organic electronic devices with graphene electrodes

posted 2 Apr 2014, 02:45 by Mette Lund Meisner
Takhee Lee, Department of Physics and Astronomy, and Institute of Applied Physics,
Seoul National University, Seoul 151-747, Korea

Graphene can be a promising transparent and conducting thin film with the potential to replace traditional electrode materials in organic and inorganic electrical and optical devices. It combines several advantageous characteristics including low sheet resistance, high optical transparency, and excellent mechanical properties. Recent research has coincided with increased interest in the applications of graphene as an electrode material in transistors, light-emitting diodes, solar cells, and flexible devices. In this talk, I will present our research results mainly on molecular electronic devices which involve with single molecules or self-assembled monolayers and polymer-based electrical and optical devices such as transistor, memory, light emitting devices, and solar cells.

Takhee Lee is a faculty in the Department of Physics and Astronomy, Seoul National University, Korea. He graduated from Seoul National University, Korea, and received his Ph.D. from Purdue University, USA in 2000. He was a postdoctoral researcher at Yale University, USA until 2004. And, he was a Professor in Gwangju Institute of Science and Technology, Korea from 2004 until 2011. His current research interests are molecular electronics, polymer memory devices, graphene-electrode optoelectronic devices, and 2-dimensional atomic film electronics. He has written 10 book chapters, 10 review articles, and about 180 journal articles. His awards include a Best Thesis Advisor Award in Physics (2012), Korean Scientist of the Month Award (2010 June), Korean Prime Minister Award (2010), Korean Minister of Education, Science and Technology Award (2008 and 2010).