Organics electronics

Elorga

Organic electronics has rapidly evolved into a distinct discipline, with some products already on the market, including OLEDs. The competition for the lighting and solar cell markets is intense, and the ELORGA team is among the national leaders in the field. The team works on fundamental aspects in organic semiconductors such as charge transfer mechanisms and interface control. The team also works on various components incorporating organic semiconductors, including OLEDs, solar cells, transistors and sensors in strong collaborations with organic chemistry labs and industrial partners.

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Elorga research team

Presentation of the organics electronics research activities of the Elorga team

Organic electronics is a rapidly growing field that aims to develop and commercialize electronic devices made from organic semiconductors. This technology has been evolving since the 1980s, and it has now become a distinct discipline. Organic electronics has several objectives, including the development of new types of electronic devices, the reduction of manufacturing costs, and the creation of more sustainable and environmentally friendly electronics.

 

One of the most significant objectives of organic electronics is to create new types of electronic devices that are flexible, lightweight, and can be produced in large quantities. Organic electronic devices, such as OLEDs and organic solar cells, have several advantages over traditional inorganic devices. They are cheaper to produce, more energy-efficient, and can be fabricated on flexible substrates. As a result, organic electronics has attracted significant investment from both industry and academia, with many companies and research institutions working to develop and commercialize organic electronic devices

The economic impacts of organic electronics are significant, with the market for organic electronics expected to grow rapidly over the next few years. According to a report by Allied Market Research, the global organic electronic market size is expected to reach from $46.12 billion in 2019 to $159.11 billion by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 21.0% from 2020 to 2027.  The market for OLEDs is expected to be a significant driver of this growth, with OLED displays and lighting expected to become increasingly prevalent in the consumer electronics and automotive industries

 

Organic electronics also has the potential to reduce manufacturing costs and improve sustainability. The materials used in organic electronic devices are cheaper and more abundant than traditional inorganic materials, the manufacturing process for organic electronic devices is simpler and requires less energy than traditional semiconductor manufacturing processes. This could lead to significant cost savings and a reduced environmental impact.

 

Elorga demonstration

ELORGA teams skills

Thin film deposition (liquid and vacuum deposition)

Nanoprecipitation

Optical characterization

Impedance spectroscopy

 Photolithography

Electrical characterization

Time of flight

Surface characterization

News

Latest news from the team

Electrically Pumped Organic Lasers (IDOL)
ORGANIc / Silicon 3-terminal Tandem solar cells (ORGANIST)
Members

Staff

Meet the members of the research team

Pooja BHATT
Beatrice GALLIANO
Bathelemy HUGON
Rebecca DAMAMME
Chélia ZALANI
Ayoub EL MASRY
Arnaud DEGREZE
Joan CAPDEVILA
Laurence VIGNAU
Guillaume WANTZ
Gilles ROCHE
Harmony RONDELUK
Pascal TARDY
HUGO LAVAL
MARTIAL LEYNEY
Zuzanna MOLENDA
Marie GUEUNIER-FARRET
Lionel HIRSCH
Tanguy JOUSSELIN
Reem EL ATTAR
Sophie FASQUEL
Sylvain CHAMBON
Chloé DINDAULT
Mamatimin ABBAS
Résumé en français

L’électronique organique a rapidement évolué pour devenir une discipline distincte, avec certains produits déjà sur le marché, notamment les OLED. La concurrence sur les marchés de l’éclairage et des cellules solaires est intense, et l’équipe ELORGA fait partie des leaders nationaux dans ce domaine. L’équipe travaille sur les aspects fondamentaux des semi-conducteurs organiques tels que les mécanismes de transfert de charge et le contrôle des interfaces. L’équipe travaille également sur divers composants incorporant des semi-conducteurs organiques, notamment des OLED, des cellules solaires, des transistors et des capteurs, en étroite collaboration avec des laboratoires de chimie organique et des partenaires industriels.

 

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