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Table Of Contents

1Charge Transport in Conjugated Polymers
1.2 The Electronic Ground State
1.3 Charge Transport Carriers
1.3.1 Soliton
1.3.2 Polaron and Bipolaron
1.4 Transport Properties of Polymers
1.5 Factors Influencing the Transport Properties of Polymers
1.5.1 Disorder
1.5.3 Interchain Coupling
1.6 Models of Charge Transport in Conducting Polymers
2.2 Metallic State
2.2.1 Conductivity
2.2.2 Magnetoconductance
2.2.3 Thermoelectric Power
2.2.4 Magnetic Susceptibility and Specific Heat
2.3 Critical and Insulating States
3Non Linear Optical Properties of Polymers
3.2 NLO Polymer Issues for Device Applications
3.3 Properties of Third-Order NLO Polymers
3.3.1 Background of Third-Order NLO Polymer Research
3.3.2 Poly(arylenevinylene), PAV
3.3.3 n-BCMU-PDA
3.3.5 Processible π-Conjugated Polymers
3.3.6 Third-Order NLO Polymer Waveguides
3.4. Properties of Second-Order NLO Polymers
3.4.2 EO Polymers
3.4.3 Serially-Grafted Polymer Waveguides
3.5 Future Targets of NLO Polymers for Optical Device Applications
4Luminescence Studies of Polymers
4.2 Basic Photophysical Deactivation Processes
4.2.1 Luminescence
4.2.2 Bimolecular Photophysical Processes
4.2.3 Quenching Processes
4.3 Methods for Fluorescence Studies
4.3.1 Time-Correlated Single-Photon Counting Studies
4.3.2 Quantum Yields
4.4 Fluorescence of Polymers, Excimer Fluorescence
4.4.1 Fluorescence of Polymers in Solution
4.4.2 Fluorescence of Polymers in Gel State
5Polymers for Light Emitting Diodes
5.2 The Physics of Electroluminescent Devices
5.2.1 The Physics of Conjugated Polymers
5.2.2 The Physics of the Device
5.2.3 LED Characterisation
5.3 Polymeric Structures for LED
5.3.1 Polyphenylenes
5.3.2 Polythiophenes
5.4 Recent Developments
5.4.1 Polarised Electroluminescence
5.4.2 Lifetime and Degradation in LEDs
5.4.3 Microcavities
5.5 Concluding Remarks
6.2.1 Resist Coating
6.2.2 Exposure
6.2.3 Development
6.2.4 Post Baking
6.2.6 Resist Removal (Stripping)
6.3 Resist Requirements
6.3.1 Solubility
6.3.2 Adhesion
6.3.3 Etching Resistance
6.3.4 Sensitivity and Contrast
6.4 Resist Materials
6.4.1 Conventional Photoresists
6.4.2 Deep-UV Photoresists
6.4.3 Electron-Beam Resists
6.4.4 X-Ray Resists
6.4.5 Special Resists
7Polymer Batteries for Electronics
7.2 Ionically Conducting Polymers
7.2.1 Lithium Polymer Electrolytes and Lithium Batteries
7.2.2 Proton Polymer Electrolytes
7.3 Electronically Conducting Polymers
8Polymer Microactuators
8.2 Sample Preparation and Measurements of Electrolytic Deformation
8.3 Electrochemistry and Expansion Behaviour in Polyaniline Film
8.5 pH Dependence of Electrolytic Expansion
8.6 Time Response of the Electrolytic Expansion
8.7 Anisotropy of Electrolytic Expansion in Polyaniline Films
8.8 Contraction Under Strain in Stretched Polyaniline Films
8.9 Electrolytic Expansion in Other Conducting Polymers
8.10 Applications of Electrolytic Expansion
8.11 Conclusions
9Membranes for Electronics
9.2 Plasma Polymerisation
9.2.1 History
9.2.2 General Characteristics
9.2.3 Synthesis of Plasma Polymers
9.3 Characterisation of Plasma Polymers
9.3.1 IR Spectroscopy
9.4 Applications of Plasma Polymers
9.4.1 Packaging
9.4.2 Insulator
9.4.3 Semiconductive Films
9.4.4 Conductive Films
9.4.5 Resist Films
9.4.6 Ultrathin Polymer Films
9.4.7 Chemical Sensors
9.4.8 Biosensors
10Conducting Polymer-Based Biosensors
10.1 Introduction
10.1.1 Biosensors
10.1.2 Construction of Biosensors
10.1.3 Transducers
10.1.4 Biological Component
10.1.5 Importance of Conducting Polymers to Biosensors
10.2 Preparation of Electrodes
10.2.1 Synthesis of Conducting Polymers
10.2.2 Conduction Mechanism in Conducting Polymers
10.3 Immobilisation of Biomolecules/Enzymes
10.3.1 Methods of Immobilisation
10.3.2 Advantages of Immobilisation
10.4 Characterisation of Enzyme Electrodes
10.4.1 Determination of Enzyme Activity
10.4.2 Effect of pH
10.4.3 Effect of Temperature
10.6.2 Urea Biosensor
10.6.3 Lactate Biosensor
10.6.4 Cholesterol Biosensor
10.6.5 DNA Biosensor
10.7 Immunosensor
10.8 Biosensors for Environmental Monitoring
10.9 Conclusions
11.1 Introduction
11.2 Material Preparation Methods
11.3 Photophysics of Charge Separation Nanoparticle-Polymer Systems
11.3.2 Nanoparticle Semiconductors-Polymer Systems
11.3.3 Gold-Polythiophene Blends
12Polymers for Electronics
12.1 Introduction
12.2 Polymer Electroluminescence
12.3 Conduction in Polymers
12.4 Molecular Electronics
12.5 Polymer Deposition Technologies
13.2 Synthesis of Conducting Polymers
13.3 Preparation of Ultrathin Conducting Polymer Films
13.3.1 Langmuir-Blodgett Films
13.3.2 Self-Assembly Monolayers
13.4 Characterisation of Conducting Polymers
13.5 Molecular Devices Based on Conducting Polymers
13.5.1 Diodes
13.5.2 Field-Effect Transistor
13.5.3 Biosensors
13.5.4 Electronic Tongue
13.5.5 Electronic Nose
13.5.6 Nanowires
13.5.7 Electroluminescent Displays
13.5.8 Microactuators
13.6 Conclusions
Abbreviations and Acronyms
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2002_Handbook of Polymers in Electronics

2002_Handbook of Polymers in Electronics

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Published by Rajesh Agarwal

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Published by: Rajesh Agarwal on Jan 09, 2011
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