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NanoMarkets, an industry analyst form based here, will be releasing a new report that addresses the market opportunities for organic electronics materials. The report is the next in a series from the firm that examines thin film, organic and printable electronics markets and is scheduled for release the week of December 24th. NanoMarkets has announced that pre-publication pricing of the report will remain though December 18th. An excerpt of the report is available at http://www.nanotopblog.com/ .
About the Report:
"Organic electronics" is widely proposed as a platform for a broad and growing range of electronics products. Small organic LED displays already generate hundreds of millions of dollars and larger OLED displays will soon penetrate the television market. Considerable resources are being thrown into making substantial businesses out of organic RFIDs, backplanes based on organic thin-film transistors (OTFTs) and organic solar cells. Organic electronics-based sensors, memory and lighting are not far behind. As a result of these innovations, conductive polymers, organic photovoltaic materials and other "organics" used in organic electronics will evolve from markets measured in kilograms to ones measured in metric tons. Meanwhile, interest in organic electronics is spurring considerable research activity and new product innovations. Small molecule inks, hybrid organic/inorganic materials, and even biological materials are being commercialized for use in various electronics applications.
However, NanoMarkets believes that before this market potential can be realized that there are issues that first must be addressed. Organic materials typically exhibit conductivities that are orders of magnitude lower than the silicon semiconductor industry has come to expect. There are also major issues about the environmental stability of such materials; issues that are in turn, spurring growth for encapsulation/barrier materials. And in some quarters, there is serious debate over the longer term viability of organic electronics in large-area and thin-film electronics versus cheaper and better performing inorganic nanomaterials.
NanoMarkets' new report, "Organic Harvest: Opportunities in Organic Electronic Materials", will examine both the opportunities and obstacles for the organic electronics materials business. It will analyze the range of materials currently utilized in creating organic electronics applications and explore research activities taking place in university and industrial labs. It discusses how organic materials markets are both changing and being impacted by manufacturing processes and how recent developments are enabling new and improved organic electronics devices. The report will include approximately 20 strategic profiles of leading suppliers of organic electronics materials and forecasts of demand for these materials in both revenue and volume terms broken out by application, type of material and manufacturing technology. The report is closely tied to a recent release, "Next Chips: Organic Transistors and Memories and the Applications They Will Enable."
NanoMarkets is the industry's leading analyst firm covering the markets for thin film, organic and printable electronics. Visit the firm's website at http://www.nanomarkets.net/ for a full listing of coverage.
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