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 Feb 2005
Organic Light Emitting Diodes or OLED’s are effectively light emitting diodes made from semiconducting organic polymers. The principles of operation, advantages and benefits, materials used and...
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 - 12 May 2004
Agilent Technologies have released a new range of extra bright LED's based on indium gallium nitride, InGaN. Applications, available colours and characteristics are provided. Posted May 10th, 2004
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?