November 18, 2019 · AMOLF Lecture Room · Loredana Protesescu (University of Groningen)

Conventional quantum dots versus metal halide perovskites nanomaterials as materials for energy applications

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Using the tools of physics and design principles, AMOLF researchers study complex matter, such as light at the nanoscale, living matter, designer matter and nanoscale solar cells. These insights open up opportunities to create new functional materials and to find solutions to societal challenges.

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  • Mathematics at the speed of light

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  • Said Rodriguez wins Early Career Award

    Today the Royal Academy announced that AMOLF group leader Said Rodriguez is one of the winners of the Early Career Award. With this new prize the Academy wishes to reward …

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  • Federica Burla wint Minerva-Prijs natuurkunde

    De NWO-prijs voor de beste wetenschappelijke publicatie van een vrouwelijke natuurkundige gaat naar AMOLF-onderzoeker Federica Burla. De jury was onder de indruk van haar publicatie in Nature Physics over biomechanica.

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  • Hugo Doeleman wint NWO Natuurkunde Proefschrift Prijs 2019

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Alphabet of 140 puzzle-pieces programs origami

How can a single origami crease pattern be folded into two precisely defined target shapes? Researchers at AMOLF and Leiden University have created an ‘alphabet’ of 140 origami ‘puzzle-pieces’ that allows them to do just that, as described today in Nature Physics. This discovery could help in the construction of origami robots and towards designing smart programmable materials.

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Microscope prints patterns at the nanoscale

Researchers from AMOLF’s 3D-Photovoltaics group have successfully used an atomic force microscope to electrochemically print at the nanoscale. This technique can print structures for a new generation of solar cells on chips. The researchers published their results in the journal Nanoscale.

 

 

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