Cover of: Amorphous silicon technology, 1996 | Read Online
Share

Amorphous silicon technology, 1996 symposium held April 8-12, 1996, San Francisco, California, U.S.A.

  • 673 Want to read
  • ·
  • 78 Currently reading

Published by Materials Research Society in Pittsburgh, Pa .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Amorphous semiconductors -- Congresses.,
  • Silicon -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementeditors, Michael Hack ... [et al.].
SeriesMaterials Research Society symposium proceedings -- v. 420
ContributionsHack, Michael., Materials Research Society.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTK7871.99.A45 A477 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 909 p. :
Number of Pages909
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21014451M
ISBN 101558993231

Download Amorphous silicon technology, 1996

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Amorphous Silicon introduces the reader to this field by first discussing what is meant by the amorphous state. It details the way in which amorphous silicon is prepared, and the growth mechanism. The main structural, optical and electronic properties are then covered in detail, and there is a full chapter on the structural stability of the 4/5(1). Technology and Applications of Amorphous Silicon (Springer Series in Materials Science Book 37) - Kindle edition by Street, Robert A.. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Technology and Applications of Amorphous Silicon (Springer Series in Materials Science Book 5/5(1). Amorphous silicon (a-Si:H) is a very attractive material for large-area thin-film electronics, namely as thin-film transistors for flat panel displays, as color sensors, or as the absorbing layer for solar cells. The main advantages of this material are the low deposition temperature that offers the use of glass and flexible substrates, the potential for tuning the energy bandgap (– eV. P. Migliorato, in Encyclopedia of Materials: Science and Technology, Thin-film transistors (TFTs), based on hydrogenated amorphous silicon (a-Si) (Berkel , Suzuki ), is the enabling technology for the active matrix liquid crystal display (AMLCD), commonplace in portable computers and increasingly being employed in the pioneering work by Brody .

Tsybeskov, K. L. Moore, D. G. Hall and P. M. Fauchet, Light emission from intrinsic and doped silicon-rich silicon oxide: from the visible to µm, in Materials Research Society Symposium Proc. Advances in Microcrystalline and Nanocrystalline Semiconductors, v. Hydrogenated amorphous silicon, a-Si:H, has been the focus point of many research papers in the last twenty years. Apart from solar cells, most studies on devices focus on thin-film transistors, TFTs. The surface morphology of MHz PECVD SiN{sub x} films is . Amorphous semiconductors are promising electronic materials for a wide range of applications such as solar cells, thin-film transistors, light sensors, optical memory devices, vidicons, electrophotographic applications, x-ray image sensors, europium-doped optical-fibre amplifications etc., particularly, hydrogenated amorphous silicon (a-Si: H) for solar cells, thin Cited by: 4. ^^^^^ I think you want to look at the silicon article rather than the amorphous silicon article. There is a pretty robust applications section right now. , 5 March (UTC) how does the conductivity of amorphous silicon differ from crystalline silicon, and what is the mechanism by which charge carriers is produced.

1. The solar cell is fabricated in the DIMES facility using thin-film hydrogenated amorphous silicon (a-Si:H) technology [12]. The solar cell provides not only the power for the electronic Author: Miro Zeman. Amorphous and Microcrystalline Silicon Solar Cells: Modeling, Materials and Device Technology provides a comprehensive overview of materials for application in thin film solar cells. Amorphous silicon solar cell technology has evolved considerably since the first amorphous silicon solar cells were made at RCA Laboratories in Scien­ tists working in a number of laboratories worldwide have developed improved alloys based on hydrogenated amorphous silicon and microcrystalline : Ruud E.I. Schropp, Miro Zeman. Amorphous (thin-film) silicon is widely acknowledged as the premier low-cost material of the photovoltaic industry. However, overconcentration the single aspect of its low production cost coupled with insufficient discussion of its other properties have resulted in a widespread incomplete understanding of the : Paul R. Hart.