Sebastian Reineke

ORCID iD
https://orcid.org/0000-0002-4112-6991
  • Also known as
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Professor for Organic Semiconductors / TU Dresden

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

  • Country
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Germany

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2016-01-24)

  • Keywords
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organic semiconductors,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

optical properties,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

fluorescence,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

phosphorescence,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

biluminescence,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

exciton dynamics,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

organic light-emitting diodes,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

multi exciton generation,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

singlet fission,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

organic electronics,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

OLEDs,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

solid state lighting,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

up-conversion,

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

spin engineering

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

  • Websites
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Sebastian Reineke Research Website

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

Institut für Angewandte Photophysik / TU Dresden Website

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

Sebastian Reineke LinkedIn page

Sources:
Sebastian Reineke (2015-01-14)

  • Other IDs
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ResearcherID: G-9894-2014

Sources:
Clarivate Analytics (2015-01-14)

Biography

My name is Sebastian Reineke. Since June 2016, I am Professor for Organic Semiconductors at the Dresden Integrated Center for Applied Physics and Photonic Materials (IAPP) of the Technische Universität Dresden. Before, I was a postdoctoral fellow in Prof. Marc Baldos group at MIT in Cambridge, USA, funded through a research scholarship of the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG). I am a physicist by training and, throughout my career, my research has crossed with different disciplines like electrical engineering, material science, and organic chemistry. I am working on the utilization of organic materials, quantum dots, and other soft matter for energy harvesting and conversion technologies. The research spans from the fundamental understanding of the functional building blocks of these systems to the full integration of functional materials into novel device architectures. In other words, my work here tries to bridge between photochemistry/-physics and electrical engineering. Prior, during my PhD, I have extensively worked on the detailed understanding and improvement of organic light-emitting diodes, especially for use as next generation white light sources.
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