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News and events

 

Apr 2019: Thermodiffusion-assisted pyroelectrics, new route towards heat sensing for electronic skin, accepted in Advanced Functional Materials.

 

Mar 2019: Ultra wide range ellipsometry shed light on the optical conductivity of conducting polymers, published in JMMC and selected for inside cover.

 

Mar 2019: Tuneable ionic thermoelectrics, published in Nature Communications.

 

Feb 2019: Greyscale and paper electrochromic displays by UV patterning, published in Polymers and selected for the cover.

 

Jan 2019: Review on plasmonic displays out in Reports on Progress in Physics.

 

Jan 2019: Review on conducting polymers out in Advanced Materials in special issue celebrating Prof. Olle Inganäs.

 

Oct 2018: Our paper on strong coupling with nanoholes selected for supplementary cover of ACS Photonics.

 

Oct 2018: Magnus on Swedish television discussing this years Nobel Prize in Physics.

 

More news

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Our research in brief

 

Things change at the nanoscale! New phenomena arise, making nanoscale objects behave differently than macroscale objects. These new phenomena can be used in a plethora of novel applications and devices, which explains the great hope in nano to provide entirely new technologies rather than only a way to make things smaller.

 

An excellent example of a nanophysical phenomenon is the colour of gold nanoparticles. In contrast to large gold objects, gold nanoparticles are red and shiny. This is due an extraordinary strong interaction between light and metallic nanostructures. Light of certain colours is scattered and absorbed by the structure through excitation of collective oscillations of the metal electrons. These oscillations are called plasmons or nanoplasmons. Apart from being shiny, plasmonic structures can be used to manipulate light at the nanoscale, to form highly intense hot spots with strong electromagnetic fields or as nanoscale heat source.

 

In our research we utilize unique optical properties of plasmonic metal nanostructures in conceptually new applications. In particular, we explore hybrid plasmonic devices based on electrically and ionically conducting polymers. By in this way bridging the fields of nanoplasmonics and organic electronics, we aim to provide novel energy harvesting concepts like, solar water splitting and thermoelectrics. Moreover, we have contributed significantly to the field of plasmonic sensing and by the development of the plasmonic nanopore for single-molecule DNA analysis.

 

Related areas that we are interested in include nanofabrication, organic electronic devices, photoconductive materials, and nanofluidics.

 

For more detailed information about our research please see our publications, the university group home page, or contact Magnus directly.

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