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Practical Guide to Bio-Organic Electronics

  • ID: 4401797
  • Book
  • July 2019
  • Region: Global
  • 375 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Straightforward and well–structured, this textbook is a step–by–step guide to the field of bio–organic electronics with a healthy mix of theory and practice.

The first part discusses in a tutorial–style the theoretical background, including physics, materials and (tissue) engineering, while the second part provides applied examples from a wide variety of research groups worldwide in biomimetic circuits, biosensors, implantable electronics, and edible electronics, among others. Throughout the text, tutorials and case studies for training purposes allow for a deeper understanding of the topic.

Essential for PhD students and equally invaluable reading for materials scientists to engineers, from physics to neuroscience, from researchers in industry to scientists in academia.
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TUTORIALS

Organic Photophysics

Organic Electronics

Interfacing Semiconductors with Electrolytes

Biology

Neurosciensce

Materials

Bio Materials

Naturally Occurring Materials –

Protonics

Tissue Engineering

Organic Photonics for Biology

APPLIED RESEARCH EXAMPLES

Biomimetic Circuits

Ionotronics

Bio Organic Photonics

Astrocytes

Transistors for Biosensors

Implantable Electronics

Conducting Polymer Scaffolds for Tissue Engineering

Flexible (Skin) Applications

Edible Electronics

Bioelectronic Medicine and Electroceuticals

Bio Degradable Materials for Organic Electronics

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Guglielmo Lanzani studied physics at the University of Milan, Italy, and obtained his PhD in Chemical Physics from the University of Genova, Italy, in 1991. After a post doc at CNR in Bologna, Italy, he was teaching assistant at the University of Sassari, Italy, for five years. From 1999 to 2011 he was associate professor at the Department of Physics of Polytechnic University of Milan, Italy. Currently, he is coordinator of the Center for Nano Science and Technology (CNST) of the Italian Institute of Technology (IIT) at Polytechnic University of Milan, Italy. His research focuses on carbon based pi–conjugated materials and nanostructures as well as on life enhancing technologies.

Professor Lanzani has authored more than 200 scientific publications and several book chapters and books.

Róisín Owens obtained a PhD from Southampton University, United Kingdom, in 2002. After a two year postdoctoral fellowship at the Cornell University in Ithaca, USA, she moved to the Centre Microélectronique de Provence in Gardanne, France, in 2009. Currently, she is associate professor in the Department of Bioelectronics and her research centers on the use of organic bioelectronics for in vitro diagnostics.

Prof. Owens has authored more than 20 scientific publications and a number of book chapters.

George Malliaras obtained his PhD from the University of Groningen, The Netherlands, in 1995. After a two year postdoc at the IBM Almaden Research Center, San Jose, USA, he joined the faculty in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at Cornell University in Ithaca, USA. From 2006 to 2009 he served as the Lester B. Knight Director of the Cornell NanoScale Science & Technology Facility. He joined the Centre Microélectronique de Provence in Gardanne, France, in 2009. Currently, he is the head of the Department of Bioelectronics (BEL) at the Ecole Nationale Supérieure des Mines de Saint–Étienne. His research focuses on organic electronics and bioelectronics.

Professor Malliaras has authored more than 200 scientific publications and several book chapters and books. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry.

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