2000 - David Adler Lectureship Award in the Field of Materials Physics
2000 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1986 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For contributions to the understanding of felement compounds, particularly the mixed valence states of Tm1xSe and of the heavyfermion compounds CeCu2Si, UPt3, and UBe13
Bertram Batlogg spends much of his time researching Organic semiconductor, Pentacene, Optoelectronics, Field-effect transistor and Condensed matter physics. His studies in Organic semiconductor integrate themes in fields like Quasiparticle, Amorphous silicon, Semiconductor, Density of states and Trap density. His work carried out in the field of Pentacene brings together such families of science as Rubrene, Crystallography, Crystal and Atomic physics.
His Optoelectronics study incorporates themes from Thin-film transistor, Organic field-effect transistor, Laser, Amplified spontaneous emission and Transistor. His work deals with themes such as Single crystal and Gate dielectric, which intersect with Field-effect transistor. His Condensed matter physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Scattering, Electrical resistivity and conductivity and Dielectric.
Bertram Batlogg mostly deals with Condensed matter physics, Superconductivity, Organic semiconductor, Optoelectronics and Pentacene. His Condensed matter physics research integrates issues from Valence, Electrical resistivity and conductivity, Electron, Magnetic field and Anisotropy. His Superconductivity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pyrochlore and Fermi level.
Bertram Batlogg interconnects Electron mobility, Rubrene, Semiconductor, Organic electronics and Organic field-effect transistor in the investigation of issues within Organic semiconductor. His study in Optoelectronics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Thin-film transistor, Field-effect transistor, Transistor, Gate dielectric and Thin film. His Pentacene research includes elements of Subthreshold conduction and Tetracene.
Condensed matter physics, Superconductivity, Organic semiconductor, Rubrene and Optoelectronics are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Electron, Crystal, Magnetic field and Anisotropy as well as Condensed matter physics. His Superconductivity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Field, Electronic structure and Magnet.
His Organic semiconductor study combines topics in areas such as Field-effect transistor, Transistor, Gate dielectric, Organic field-effect transistor and Semiconductor. His Rubrene study incorporates themes from Molecular physics, X-ray, Irradiation and Photoluminescence. His Optoelectronics research integrates issues from Thin film and Electric transport.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Condensed matter physics, Superconductivity, Anisotropy, Single crystal and Crystal. His Condensed matter physics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as van der Waals force and Iron based. His research in Superconductivity intersects with topics in Electronic structure, Magnetic field and Voltage.
His work carried out in the field of Anisotropy brings together such families of science as Thiophene, Temperature independent, Transistor and Analytical chemistry. Bertram Batlogg has researched Single crystal in several fields, including Chemical physics, Thin-film transistor, Organic semiconductor, Vacuum deposition and Gate dielectric. His Organic semiconductor study is focused on Optoelectronics in general.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Threshold Voltage Shift in Organic Field Effect Transistors by Dipole-Monolayers on the Gate Insulator
K. P. Pernstich;A. N. Rashid;S. Haas;G. Schitter.
arXiv: Materials Science (2004)
Quantized Phonon Spectrum of Single-Wall Carbon Nanotubes
J. Hone;B. Batlogg;Z. Benes;A. T. Johnson.
Threshold voltage shift in organic field effect transistors by dipole monolayers on the gate insulator
K. P. Pernstich;S. Haas;D. Oberhoff;C. Goldmann.
Journal of Applied Physics (2004)
Thermal properties of carbon nanotubes and nanotube-based materials
J. Hone;M.C. Llaguno;M.J. Biercuk;A.T. Johnson.
Applied Physics A (2002)
Critical currents and thermally activated flux motion in high-temperature superconductors
T. T M Palstra;Bertram Batlogg;R. B. Van Dover;Lynn Schneemeyer.
Applied Physics Letters (1989)
An organic solid state injection laser.
J. H. Schön;Ch. Kloc;A. Dodabalapur;B. Batlogg.
Field-induced charge transport at the surface of pentacene single crystals: A method to study charge dynamics of two-dimensional electron systems in organic crystals
J. Takeya;C. Goldmann;S. Haas;K. P. Pernstich.
Journal of Applied Physics (2003)
Calculating the trap density of states in organic field-effect transistors from experiment: A comparison of different methods
Wolfgang L. Kalb;Bertram Batlogg.
Physical Review B (2010)
Organic small molecule field-effect transistors with Cytop(TM) gate dielectric: eliminating gate bias stress effects
Wolfgang L. Kalb;Thomas Mathis;Simon Haas;Arno F. Stassen.
arXiv: Materials Science (2007)
Hole mobility in organic single crystals measured by a flip-crystal field-effect technique
C. Goldmann;Simon Haas;Cornelius Krellner;K. P. Pernstich.
Journal of Applied Physics (2004)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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