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Highly Efficient OLEDs. Materials Based on Thermally Activated Delayed Fluorescence

  • ID: 4544359
  • Book
  • September 2018
  • Region: Global
  • 608 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The essential resource that offers a comprehensive understanding of OLED optimizations

Highly Efficient OLEDs. Materials Based on Thermally Activated Delayed Fluorescence (TADF) offers substantial information on the working principle of OLEDs and on new types of emitting materials (organic and inorganic). As the authors explain, OLEDs that use the Singlet–Harvesting mechanism based on the molecular property of TADF work according to a new exciton harvesting principle. Thus, low–cost emitter materials, such as Cu(I) or Ag(I) complexes as well as metal–free organic molecules, have the potential to replace high–cost rare metal complexes being currently applied in OLED technology.

With contributions from an international panel of experts on the topic, the text shows how the application of new TADF materials allow for the development of efficient OLED displays and lighting systems. This new mechanism is the gateway to the third–generation of luminescent materials. This important resource:

  • Offers a state–of–the–art compilation of the latest results in the dynamically developing field of OLED materials
  • Is edited by a pioneer in the field of OLED material technology
  • Contains a detailed application–oriented guide to new low–cost materials for displays and lighting
  • Puts the focus on the emerging fields of OLED technology

Written for materials scientists, solid state chemists, solid state physicists, and electronics engineers, Highly Efficient OLEDs. Materials Based on Thermally Activated Delayed Fluorescence offers a comprehensive resource to the latest advances of OLEDs based on new TADF materials.

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TADF material design –

Photophysical background and case studies focusing on Cu(I) and Ag(I) complexes

Highly efficient solution–processed organic light emitting diodes

TADF kinetics and data analysis in photoluminescence and electroluminescence

Efficiency enhancement of OLEDs exhibiting delayed fluorescence and non–isotropic emitter orientation

TADF materials based on donor–acceptor molecular systems

Highly emissive d10 metal complexes as TADF emitters

The role of vibronic coupling for intersystem crossing and reverse intersystem crossing rates in TADF molecules

Intersystem crossing processes in TADF emitters

Photophysics of TADF

Molecular design and synthesis of metal complexes as emitters for TADF–type OLEDs

Ionic Cu(I) TADF complexes and their use in OLEDs

Highly luminescent dinuclear copper complexes with short intra–molecular Cu–Cu distances

Novel TADF materials Thioxanthone derivatives and their application in OLEDs

Solution Processed TADF Materials and Devices

Status and next steps of TADF technology –

An industrial perspective

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Hartmut Yersin
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