September was a fantastic month for Edinburgh Instruments customers with over 200 research papers published and many of these papers being published in high impact factor journals, including; Advanced Materials, JACS, and Nature. Here is a selection of some of the best from September.
Research and Publications
We are thrilled to share the most recent solar energy research completed by St. John’s College, University of Cambridge. See how scientists have used semi-artificial photosynthesis to develop a new method to capture the sun’s energy utilising our FS5 Spectrofluorometer.
MOFs JACS Publication: Excited-State Electronic Properties in Zr-Based Metal Organic Frameworks as a Function of a Topological Network | Photophysics
Professor Pravas Deria at Southern Illinois University, recently had a paper on MOFs published in the Journal of the American Chemical Society (JACS). See how our FS5 Spectrofluorometer and LifeSpec II Fluorescence Lifetime Spectrometer were used for this research.
Our customers have been doing some brilliant research with our fluorescence instrumentation, and as such have had their research articles published in various leading journals. Take a look at some of the best articles published during the month of August.
Congratulations to our customer, Professor Shuming Chen and his research team at the Southern University of Science and Technology, Shenzhen for the acceptance of their paper “Origin of Positive Ageing in Quantum Dot Light Emitting Diodes (QDLED)” in Advanced Science.¹
Our customers have had some great research articles published over the past month. Here are some of the best from July.
Dr. Anna Gakamsky, Applications Engineer at Edinburgh Instruments, and Dr. Dmitry Gakamsky, CEO at DMG Biophotonics recently presented their research on Tryptophan Fluorescence as a Research and Diagnostics Tool at Fluorescent Biomolecules and Their Building Blocks (FB3) at Glasgow University. Presented as a poster, you can download the full poster and view the research in this article.
Thermally Activated Delayed Fluorescence (TADF) is a mechanism for enhancing the efficiency of Organic Light Emitting Diodes (OLEDs) (by harvesting triplet excitors). TADF has therefore attracted widespread interest in the OLED community and research into TADF and OLEDS is a popular application of our FS5 and FL1000 photoluminescence spectrometers.
Publication Highlight: Diboron Compound-Based Organic Light Emitting Diodes with High Efficiency and Reduced Efficiency Roll-Off
Congratulations to our customer, Professor Chien-Hong Cheng and the rest of the team at the National Tsing Hua University in Taiwan for the publication of their paper “Diboron Compound-Based Organic Light Emitting Diodes with High Efficiency and Reduced Efficiency” in Nature Photonics.
June has been an excellent month for Edinburgh Instruments’ customers with many research articles published in great journals. Here is a selection of some of the best from June.