The D-POEM Lab has been established with financial support from the IASBS and charity donations.
We thank all of them.
Here is the list of our supporters. We also provide news about our donors and Lab supporters on our Instagram page.
Professor Blom has developed a drift-diffusion transport model for organic electronic materials in his group. We use that model code to model our electron/hole transport experimental results to derive the relevant physical parameters and understand electronic device behavior. Our aim is to develop this model further for a multilayer device. When we succeed in developing the code for a multilayer semiconductor system, Prof. Blom’s Group will provide us with experimental results to validate the model. Miss. Mahshid Ghavamipour from my group is busy with this project.
Dr. Nedaee, who does computational physics, has recently developed a code for memristor device integrated circuits. Since, we are interested both in the physics of these neuromorphic systems, we have defined a project to study the theoretical and experimental aspects of organics memristor devices. We have selected a student who will soon start. The next project that we will both investigate is an organic thermoelectric device designed in such a way that would use solar energy as a heat source. In addition to this, we are curious about the possibility of improving thermopower efficiency using special blend structures. We have another PhD student, Miss. Haniyeh Zafarkish, who is working on this.
In D-POEM lab, we are always eager to collaborate with groups and experts who are working on the subjects and disciplines that have overlap with us. You may find our current collaborators as below:
We have collaboration on the subject of modelling of electron transport, electron hole generation/recombination and ion transport in the perovskite solar cells. Our joint student, Sajjad Mahboubi, is currently working on subject.
The Device-Physics of Electronic Materials (D-POEM) group is the experimental condensed matter branch of the Physics Department at the IASBS. We study electron transport in organic and hybrid organic-inorganic nanostructured materials using experimental methods. Beside this, to deploy the physics of these materials we try to model the obtained measured results numerically. We aim to work on the state-of-the-art topics and materials that are used to make the new types of photovoltaics, light-emitting diodes, memristors, thermoelectrics, etc. For this, we have made several collaborations with some very prestigious groups in Iran and outside of Iran. Want to join? Contact us!