News - 13 Feb 2007
So far there is no technology capable in combining monolithic integration of highly efficient and stable light sources into standard silicon CMOS. For the first time OLED technology allows both...
News - 29 Aug 2006
A team of researchers from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute has received $1.8 million in federal funding to improve the energy efficiency of green light-emitting diodes (LEDs). As part of the U.S....
Article - 18 Jul 2006
The formation of a cylinder-like helical conformation induced by chloroform was observed from a conjugated polymer, which was prepared by Knoevenagel condensation using N-octyl-3, 6-diformylcarbazole...
News - 30 May 2005
A unique device based on silicon light-emitting diodes was developed by the St. Petersburg physicists - specialists of the Ioffe Physico-Technical Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences, and the St....
Article - 28 Jul 2004
Samsung Corning have completed their manufacturing facility that will produce nonosized indium tin oxide (ITO) nanopowders. Posted October 9 2002
Article - 20 Nov 2003
Nitto Denko have developed a thermosetting resin with the highest refractive index of any similar material in the world. It can be increased through the addition of metal oxides. Potential...
News - 12 Oct 2004
A new take on the theory of light-emitting polymers suggests that their efficiency can be largely increased, a development that would boost the introduction of flexible displays and possibly reduce...
News - 31 Mar 2004
Organic light-emitting diodes (OLEDs) based on pi-conjugated polymers offer significant advantages over other display materials. They are lightweight, flexible, easily tailored, operate on low...
News - 23 Mar 2004
Imagine lighting your home or business with a paper-thin lighting device that comes off a roll and is similar to wallpaper. It would be flexible enough to be wrapped around columns or other curved...
Article - 10 Oct 2014
On 7th October 2014, Isamu Akasaki, Hiroshi Amano and Shuji Nakamura were awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics for the invention of efficient blue light-emitting diodes - why were they so hard to make?