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Increasing Charge Mobility in Single Molecular Organic CrystalsLos Angeles, CA | March 22, 2005
Flexible displays that can be folded up in your
pocket? More accurate biological and chemical sensors? Biocompatible
electronics? In research that may help determine the best materials
for a wide range of future electronics applications, a scientist from
the U.S. Department of Energy's Brookhaven National Laboratory will
report on the intrinsic electronic properties of molecular organic
crystals at the March 2005 meeting of the American Physical Society.
Brookhaven materials scientist Vladimir Butko will describe the
experimental techniques and key findings on Monday, March 21, at 3:42
p.m. in room 152 of the Los Angeles Convention Center.
One of the ten national laboratories overseen and funded primarily by the Office of Science of the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE), Brookhaven National Laboratory conducts research in the physical, biomedical, and environmental sciences, as well as in energy technologies and national security. Brookhaven Lab also builds and operates major scientific facilities available to university, industry and government researchers. Brookhaven is operated and managed for DOE's Office of Science by Brookhaven Science Associates, a limited-liability company founded by Stony Brook University, the largest academic user of Laboratory facilities, and Battelle, a nonprofit, applied science and technology organization. Visit Brookhaven Lab's electronic newsroom for links, news archives, graphics, and more: www.bnl.gov/newsroom
Karen McNulty Walsh
Mona S. Rowe
Copyright © BNL
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