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Micro texturing tin and Ag coating for flexible and transparent electronics

4th International Conference on Condensed Matter and Materials Physics

August 16-17, 2018 | London, UK

Loik Gence, P Saikia, H Bhuyan, C Castillo Urra, F Quero and Hirotaka Koga

Pontifical Catholic University of Chile, Chile University of Chile, Chile The Institute of Scientific and Industrial Research - Osaka University, Japan

ScientificTracks Abstracts: Res. Rev. J Mat. Sci

DOI: 10.4172/2321-6212-C2-017


Since a few years, the semiconductor industry is looking for answering to the growing demand for new electronic devices with the ability to be (inter-) connected for sharing informations with people and other devices within the framework of the so-called Internet of Everything (IoE). This demand will explode in the next few years, and will require the development of new materials and technologies that are lighter, flexible, low-power and that can be integrated in wearable devices, sensors, displays and actuators. Polymer substrates, were recently proposed as a potential candidates for light-weight, flexible and greener electronic devices. Here we studied the fabrication of conductive nanocellulose (nanopaper) substrates for flexible solar cell and electronic devices applications. Sputtered titanium nitride (TiN) were deposited onto nanopaper substrates using radio frequency capacitively coupled plasma (RFCCP). Their electrical and optical properties were scrutinized as a function of substrate synthesis and TiN deposition parameters. Micro-texturing of the TiN coating is proposed for optimizing their electro-optical properties. The electrical and optical TiN properties were compared with commercially available PET/ ITO substrates and Ag Nanowires (NWs) coatings already proposed as electrodes for nanopaper-based electronics. Moreover, the conductivities of ITO, Ag NWs and TiN electrodes were scrutinized under repetitive mechanical stress, using a bending machine Recent Publications 1. International Technology Roadmap for Semiconductors Edition 2.0 (2015) 2. H Zhu et al. (2016) Wood derived materials for green electronics, biological devices, and energy applications Chem. Rev. 116:9305-9374. 3. M Nogi et al. (2015) Transparent conductive nanofiber paper for foldable solar cells. Scientific Reports. 5:17254. 4. U Celano et al. (2016) All-nanocellulose nonvolatile resistive memory. NPG Asia Materials. 8:e310. 5. C L Kim et al. (2017) A highly flexible transparent conductive electrode based on nanomaterials. NPG Asia Materials. 9:e438.


Loïk Gence is received his PhD from Catholic University of Louvain, Belgiuma and he is presently Assistant Professor in Instituto de Física of Pontificia Universidad Catolica de Chile, Chile.


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