In the Functional Electronic Materials group, we conduct scientific research on various state-of-the-art materials.
The Centre in Nano science and technology (CeNano) is an organisation within Linköping Institute of Technology (LiTH) at Linköping University. CeNano acts for exposure and strengthening of the research in nano science and nano technology at LiTH.
We develop and study novel concepts based on the combination of unique features provided by conducting polymers and the exceptional light-matter interaction of plasmonic metal nanostructures.
Conducting focused research aimed at understanding and controlling atomistic processes during synthesis of nanostructures and thin films.
The research of the Organic Nanoelectronics group focuses on the optoelectronic and transport properties of nano-scaled organic semiconductors.
Our vision is to generate knowledge that will trigger a paradigm shift with respect to the way contemporary materials are created.
Graduate school Forum Scientium, a bridge between medicine, natural sciences and engineering, stimulates creativity and a common use of ideas, knowledge, and equipment.
ZnO with its excellent electro-mechanical coupling properties is being realized in our research on nanomechanics. Namely piezoelectricity based on ZnO nano-wires grown on different substrates is an active research area.
The application of nanostructures as electrochemical sensors is another challenging area of research within our activity in Physical electronics and nanotechnology group.
Inspired by the behaviour of natural skin, researchers at the Laboratory of Organic Electronics have developed a sensor for use with electronic skin. It can measure changes in body temperature, and react to both sunlight and warm touch.
Scientists at the Laboratory of Organic Electronics have developed an ultra-sensitive heat sensor that is flexible, transparent and printable. The results have potential for a wide range of applications – from wound healing to smart buildings.
A new transistor based on organic materials has been developed by scientists at LiU. It has the ability to learn, and is equipped with both short-term and long-term memory. The work is a major step to creating technology that mimics the human brain.
It may in the future be possible to harvest energy with leaves fluttering in the wind. Researchers at the Laboratory of Organic Electronics have developed a material that generate an electrical impulse when light fluctuates from sunshine to shade.
Researchers at the Laboratory of Organic Electronics, have developed the world’s first complementary electrochemical logic circuits that can function stably for long periods in water. A significant breakthrough in the development of bioelectronics.