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Home > Press > IDTechEx Announces Printed Electronics and Photovoltaics USA

Abstract:
IDTechEx's sixth annual Printed Electronics and Photovoltaics USA conference and trade show, on December 2-3, 2009 in San Jose, California, will cover all the applications, technologies and opportunities in the field of printed electronics and photovoltaics. The event is said to have over 100 world class speakers.

IDTechEx Announces Printed Electronics and Photovoltaics USA

San Jose, CA | Posted on August 19th, 2009

Also for first the time, IDTechEx will have a session dedicated to the rapidly growing topics of carbon nanotubes (CNTs) and graphene for electronics applications, with key companies and research institutes presenting their work:

* Dr. David Brown, CEO of Canatu, a spin-off from the Helsinki University of Technology (TKK) will speak about graphene and carbon nanotubes, especially key innovations and their commercialization as transparent electrodes, semiconductors, resistors, capacitors and saturable absorbers in the display, solar, touchscreen and laser markets. Their patterned transparent conductive films are suitable for replacing ITO in LCDs, OLED displays, thin film solar cells, etc.

* One of the research areas at Stanford University is CNT-based Macro and Nanoelectronics with projects on the understanding of fundamental CNT science as well as fabrication and optimization of large-area film transistors from purified CNTs, self-assembly and patterning. Yi Cui, Assistant Professor of materials science and engineering at Stanford University will talk about research on low cost printed supercapacitors, printed nanotube current collectors for batteries and stretchable, flexible and wearable nanotube energy storage devices.

* Sohrab Kianian, VP of Business Development at Nantero Inc., a nanotechnology company, will give an insight into their development of carbon nanotube memory and electronics. Their high-density nanotube-based non-volatile random access memory (NRAM) device is fabricated incorporating suspended, single or multi-walled CNTs. The company is confident that the logic gates can be integrated with CMOS (Complementary Metal Oxide Semiconductor) technology.

* Professor Yang Yang, a professor of materials science and engineering at UCLA, will present their findings with hybrid graphene-carbon nanotube material (G-CNT). The researchers developed a single-step to fabricate G-CNTs in an easy, inexpensive and scalable method. The transparent conductors show great potential to be a high-performance alternative to ITO.

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