Massimiliano Cavallini mostly deals with Nanotechnology, Thin film, Wetting, Supramolecular chemistry and Lithography. The various areas that he examines in his Nanotechnology study include Molecule and Organic electronics. His work deals with themes such as Soft matter and Organic semiconductor, which intersect with Thin film.
His Supramolecular chemistry research incorporates elements of Self-assembly and Chirality. His research integrates issues of Spin crossover and Nanometre in his study of Lithography. In his research on the topic of Monolayer, Chemical physics is strongly related with Electron mobility.
His main research concerns Nanotechnology, Thin film, Optoelectronics, Crystallography and Self-assembly. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Wetting and Lithography. His Thin film study also includes
The study incorporates disciplines such as Transistor, Organic electronics and Silicon oxide in addition to Optoelectronics. His work carried out in the field of Crystallography brings together such families of science as Imide, Molecule and Organic chemistry. His study looks at the intersection of Self-assembly and topics like Supramolecular chemistry with Chirality.
Nanotechnology, Thin film, Optoelectronics, Electrochemistry and Nanoparticle are his primary areas of study. His Nanotechnology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Supramolecular chemistry, Lithography and Fractional Precipitation. His Thin film research includes themes of Wetting, Underpotential deposition, Crystallography, Spin crossover and Semiconductor.
His study in Optoelectronics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Surface finish and LOCOS. His research in Electrochemistry intersects with topics in PEDOT:PSS, Transistor and Bioelectronics, Biosensor. His Nanoparticle study incorporates themes from Ethylene glycol, Scanning tunneling microscope and Electrostatic force microscope.
Massimiliano Cavallini focuses on Nanotechnology, Thin film, Spin crossover, Biophysics and Ethylene glycol. He has researched Nanotechnology in several fields, including Wetting and Ferroelectricity. The concepts of his Thin film study are interwoven with issues in Crystallinity, Chemical substance, Magnetic susceptibility, Dielectric and Spin states.
The Spin crossover study which covers Optical microscope that intersects with Molecule. His Supramolecular chemistry study, which is part of a larger body of work in Molecule, is frequently linked to Soft lithography, bridging the gap between disciplines. His studies in Ethylene glycol integrate themes in fields like Adsorption and Silver nanoparticle.
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Spatially correlated charge transport in organic thin film transistors
Franco Dinelli;Mauro Murgia;Pablo Levy;Massimiliano Cavallini.
Physical Review Letters (2004)
Supramolecular organization of alpha,alpha'-disubstituted sexithiophenes.
A. P. H. J. Schenning;A. F. M. Kilbinger;F. Biscarini;M. Cavallini.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2002)
Information Storage Using Supramolecular Surface Patterns
Massimiliano Cavallini;Fabio Biscarini;Salvador Léon;Francesco Zerbetto.
Applications of dewetting in micro and nanotechnology.
Denis Gentili;Giulia Foschi;Francesco Valle;Massimiliano Cavallini.
Chemical Society Reviews (2012)
About Oligothiophene Self-Assembly: From Aggregation in Solution to Solid-State Nanostructures
Phillipe Leclere;M. Surin;P. Viville;R. Lazzaroni.
Chemistry of Materials (2004)
Micro‐ and Nanopatterning of Spin‐Transition Compounds into Logical Structures
Massimiliano Cavallini;Ilaria Bergenti;Silvia Milita;Giampiero Ruani.
Angewandte Chemie (2008)
Magnetic Information Storage on Polymers by Using Patterned Single‐Molecule Magnets
Massimiliano Cavallini;Jordi Gomez‐Segura;Daniel Ruiz‐Molina;Massimiliano Massi.
Angewandte Chemie (2005)
Nanopatterning Soluble Multifunctional Materials by Unconventional Wet Lithography
Massimiliano Cavallini;Cristiano Albonetti;Fabio Biscarini.
Advanced Materials (2009)
Status and perspectives in thin films and patterning of spin crossover compounds
Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics (2012)
Field-effect transistors based on self-organized molecular nanostripes.
Massimiliano Cavallini;Pablo Stoliar;Jean-François Moulin;Mathieu Surin.
Nano Letters (2005)
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