His main research concerns Nanotechnology, Thin-film transistor, Analytical chemistry, Optoelectronics and Contact resistance. The concepts of his Nanotechnology study are interwoven with issues in Chemical physics, Printed electronics, Quantum tunnelling and Adhesion. C. Daniel Frisbie has researched Thin-film transistor in several fields, including Thin film, Dielectric and Organic semiconductor.
His studies in Analytical chemistry integrate themes in fields like Gate dielectric and Alkyl. His Optoelectronics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Transistor, Organic electronics and Electrode. His work deals with themes such as Monolayer and Molecular electronics, which intersect with Contact resistance.
C. Daniel Frisbie focuses on Optoelectronics, Analytical chemistry, Transistor, Nanotechnology and Organic semiconductor. The Optoelectronics study combines topics in areas such as Electrolyte, Capacitance, Electrode, Thin-film transistor and Field-effect transistor. His Analytical chemistry research also works with subjects such as
His Transistor study deals with Printed electronics intersecting with Flexible electronics. His Nanotechnology research incorporates themes from Chemical physics, Conjugated system and Molecular wire. His Organic semiconductor research includes elements of Electron mobility, Pentacene, Field effect, Organic electronics and Contact resistance.
C. Daniel Frisbie mainly focuses on Optoelectronics, Transistor, Nanotechnology, Electrolyte and Electrode. His research in Optoelectronics intersects with topics in Capacitance, Thin-film transistor and Electronics. His Transistor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Label free and Electron mobility.
His work carried out in the field of Nanotechnology brings together such families of science as Molecular wire, Cyclic voltammetry and Printed electronics. His Electrode research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Monolayer, Self consistency, Field effect and Analytical chemistry. His Field effect study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chemical physics, Doping and Organic semiconductor.
His primary scientific interests are in Optoelectronics, Transistor, Nanotechnology, Printed electronics and Electrode. C. Daniel Frisbie combines subjects such as Electrolyte, Thin-film transistor and Electronics with his study of Optoelectronics. His Transistor study combines topics in areas such as Chromatography, Electron mobility and Semiconductor.
The various areas that C. Daniel Frisbie examines in his Nanotechnology study include Polaron, Electronic structure, Cyclic voltammetry and Aryl. His study ties his expertise on Analytical chemistry together with the subject of Electrode. His Analytical chemistry study incorporates themes from Monolayer, Self consistency and Coupling.
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Introduction to Organic Thin Film Transistors and Design of n-Channel Organic Semiconductors
Christopher R. Newman;C. Daniel Frisbie;Demetrio A. da Silva Filho;§ Jean-Luc Brédas.
Chemistry of Materials (2004)
Functional Group Imaging by Chemical Force Microscopy
C. Daniel Frisbie;Lawrence F. Rozsnyai;Aleksandr Noy;Mark S. Wrighton.
Printable ion-gel gate dielectrics for low-voltage polymer thin-film transistors on plastic
Jeong Ho Cho;Jiyoul Lee;Yu Xia;BongSoo Kim.
Nature Materials (2008)
Comparison of Electronic Transport Measurements on Organic Molecules
Adi Salomon;David Cahen;Stuart Lindsay;John Tomfohr.
Advanced Materials (2003)
Electrolyte-gated transistors for organic and printed electronics
Se Hyun Kim;Kihyon Hong;Wei Xie;Keun Hyung Lee.
Advanced Materials (2013)
Electrical Resistance of Long Conjugated Molecular Wires
Seong Ho Choi;BongSoo Kim;C. Daniel Frisbie.
Fabrication and Characterization of Metal−Molecule−Metal Junctions by Conducting Probe Atomic Force Microscopy
David J. Wold and;C. Daniel Frisbie.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2001)
Chemical force microscopy: Exploiting chemically-modified tips to quantify adhesion, friction, and functional group distributions in molecular assemblies
Aleksandr Noy;C. Daniel Frisbie;Lawrence F. Rozsnyai;Mark S. Wrighton.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1995)
Distance Dependence of Electron Tunneling through Self-Assembled Monolayers Measured by Conducting Probe Atomic Force Microscopy: Unsaturated versus Saturated Molecular Junctions
David J. Wold;Rainer Haag;Maria Anita Rampi;C. Daniel Frisbie.
Journal of Physical Chemistry B (2002)
Transition from direct tunneling to field emission in metal-molecule-metal junctions
Jeremy M. Beebe;BongSoo Kim;J. W. Gadzuk;C. Daniel Frisbie.
Physical Review Letters (2006)
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