Jai Singh

Charles Darwin University Australia

Jai Singh is a Professor of Physics at the School of Engineering and IT, Charles Darwin University, Australia. He is an internationally recognised theoretician in the field of excitonic processes in condensed matter, both bulk and nanostructures, optoelectronic properties of thin film organic and inorganic solar cells, organic light emitting devices and scintillators. He has made significant contributions to the literature in these fields with 200 research articles and two research monographs: (i) Excitation Energy Transfer Processes in Condensed Matter (Plenum, 1994) and (ii) Advances in Amorphous Semiconductors with K. Shimakawa (Taylor and Francis, 2003). He has also edited a book Optical Properties of Condensed Matter and Applications (John Wiley and Sons, 2006). He has held numerous visiting posts around the world, including Germany (Max-Planck Institute and Hahn Meitner Institute Berlin), Japan (as a JSPS Fellow) and USA (UC-San Diego and Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley).

Jai Singh

1books edited

1chapters authored

Latest work with IntechOpen by Jai Singh

This book describes the state-of-the-art advancement in the field of organic electroluminescence contributed by many researchers with internationally established expertise in the field. It includes original contributions on the synthesis of suitable organic materials, fabrication of organic light emitting devices (OLEDs) and organic white light emitting devices (WOLEDs), characterization of these devices and some designs for optimal performance. All chapters are self-sufficient in presenting their contents. The cost effective chemical technology offers many exciting possibilities for OLEDs and organic solar cells (OSCs) to be futuristic solutions for lighting and power generation. A common flexible substrate can be used to fabricate OLEDs on one side facing a room and OSCs on the other side facing the sun. The device thus fabricated can generate power in the day time and light a room/house at night. The book covers developments on OLEDs, WOLEDs and briefly on OSCs as well.

Go to the book