Picture map of Europe with pins indicating European capital cities

Open Access research with a European policy impact...

The Strathprints institutional repository is a digital archive of University of Strathclyde's Open Access research outputs. Strathprints provides access to thousands of Open Access research papers by Strathclyde researchers, including by researchers from the European Policies Research Centre (EPRC).

EPRC is a leading institute in Europe for comparative research on public policy, with a particular focus on regional development policies. Spanning 30 European countries, EPRC research programmes have a strong emphasis on applied research and knowledge exchange, including the provision of policy advice to EU institutions and national and sub-national government authorities throughout Europe.

Explore research outputs by the European Policies Research Centre...

Hybrid inorganic/organic semiconductor heterostructures with efficient non-radiative energy transfer

Heliotis, G. and Itskos, G. and Murray, R. and Dawson, M.D. and Watson, I.M. and Bradley, D.D.C. (2006) Hybrid inorganic/organic semiconductor heterostructures with efficient non-radiative energy transfer. Advanced Materials, 18 (3). pp. 334-338. ISSN 1521-4095

Full text not available in this repository. Request a copy from the Strathclyde author

Abstract

Hybrid inorganic/organic semiconductor structures offer the prospect of new devices that can combine the excellent electrical conductivity of inorganic materials with the attractive luminescence properties of organic materials. Consequently, devices based on dipole-dipole energy transfer from inorganic semiconductors to conjugated polymers can produce highly efficient emission across the entire visible spectrum. We have investigated hybrid structures containing InGaN/GaN single quantum wells (QWs) that are spaced from fluorene-based polymer films by thin cap layers of GaN. Provided their electronic states are matched [1, 2], the close proximity of the polymer film to the QW promotes efficient non-radiative (Forster) energy transfer, resulting in a strong visible emission from the hybrid devices.