Introduction and Fundamental Principles of Ambipolar Materials
Halide Perovskites With Ambipolar Transport Properties for Transistor Applications
Graphene: Preparation and Applications
Carbon Nanotube Synthesis and Applications
Mathematical Modelling and Simulations for Using Nanotubes and Graphene for Ultrafiltration and Molecular and Charge Transport
The Family of Two-dimensional Transition Metal Chalcogenides Materials
Controllable Synthesis of Two-dimensional Layered Transition Metal Chalcogenides and Their Heterostructures
Ambipolar Two-dimensional Materials and Synaptic Devices for Neuromorphic Computing
About this book
Ambipolar materials represent a class of materials where positive and negative charge carriers can both transport concurrently. In recent years, a diverse range of materials have been synthesized and utilized for implementing ambipolar charge transport, with applications in high‐density data storage, field effect transistors, nanotransitors, photonic memory, biomaterial-based memories and artificial synapses. This book highlights recent development of ambipolar materials involving materials design, fundamental principles, interface modifications, device structures, ambipolar characteristics and promising applications. Challenges and prospects for investigating ambipolar materials in electronics and optoelectronics are also discussed. With contributions from global leaders in the field, this title will appeal to graduate students and researchers who want to understand the design, materials characteristics, device operation principles, specialized device application and mechanisms of the latest ambipolar materials.
Prof. Ye Zhou is a professor in the Institute for Advanced Study, Shenzhen University. His research interests include organic/inorganic semiconductors, surface and interface physics, nanostructured materials, and nano-scale devices for technological applications, such as logic circuits, data storage, photonics and sensors.
Prof. Su-Ting Han is a visiting associate professor at The University of Michigan and also head of Department of Microelectronics at Shenzhen University. She received her MSc degree in Analytical Chemistry from Hong Kong Baptist University and her PhD degree in Physics and Materials Science from City University of Hong Kong. Her research interests include functional electronic devices and flexible, stretchable, and wearable electronics.