Amorphous Oxides for Transparent and Flexible Electronics - Professor A. Nathan
Professor Arokia Nathan - Chair of Photonic Systems and Displays, Department of Engineering, University of Cambridge - will give a seminar entitled 'Amorphous Oxides for Transparent and Flexible Electronics'.
Date & Time: 14:00, Wednesday 13th November 2013
Venue: 514 Rankine Building
Oxide semiconductors are known for their optical transparency and high electron mobility even when processed at room temperature, making them a promising candidate for flexible electronics. Compared to existing well-established TFT technologies, the oxide transistor shows superiority in terms of process simplicity and cost, and stable device behaviour in the dark. This talk will review the optoelectronic properties of oxides, including device instability, and its applications in large area electronics
Professor Arokia Nathan (Fellow, IEEE) holds the Chair of Photonic Systems and Displays in the Department of Engineering, University of Cambridge. He received his PhD in Electrical Engineering from the University of Alberta in 1988. Following post-doctoral years at LSI Logic Corp., USA and ETH Zurich, Switzerland, he joined the University of Waterloo where he held the DALSA/NSERC Industrial Research Chair in sensor technology and subsequently the Canada Research Chair in nano-scale flexible circuits. He was a recipient of the 2001 NSERC E.W.R. Steacie Fellowship. In 2006, he moved to the UK to take up the Sumitomo Chair of Nanotechnology at the London Centre for Nanotechnology, University College London, where he received the Royal Society Wolfson Research Merit Award. He has held Visiting Professor appointments at the Physical Electronics Laboratory, ETH Zürich and the Engineering Department, University of Cambridge, UK. He has published over 400 papers in the field of sensor technology and CAD, and thin film transistor electronics, and is a co-author of four books. He has over 50 patents filed/awarded and has founded/co-founded four spin-off companies. He serves on technical committees and editorial boards in various capacities. He is a Chartered Engineer (UK), Fellow of the Institution of Engineering and Technology (UK), Fellow of IEEE (USA), and an IEEE/EDS Distinguished Lecturer.
First published: 13 August 2012