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Lower-Dimensional Systems and Molecular Electronics

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indgår i serie NATO Science Series B:


Lower-Dimensional Systems and Molecular Electronics
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Format:
Bog, paperback
Udgivelsesdato:
18-06-2013
Sprog:
Engelsk
Sidetal:
760
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  1. Beskrivelse

    Proceedings of a NATO ASI held at Hotel Spetses, Spetses Island, Greece, June 12--23, 1989 1 Paperback / softback XIV, 742 p.

  2. Yderligere info
    ISBN13:
    9781489920904
    Vægt:
    1145 g
    Dybde:
    38 mm
    Bredde:
    155 mm
    Højde:
    235 mm
    Nummer i serien:
    248
    Format:
    Paperback
    Udgave:
    Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1990
    • Bibliotekernes beskrivelse

      This volume represents the written account of the NATO Advanced Study Institute "Lower-Dimensional Systems and Molecular Electronics" held at Hotel Spetses, Spetses Island, Greece from 12 June to 23 June 1989. The goal of the Institute was to demonstrate the breadth of chemical and physical knowledge that has been acquired in the last 20 years in inorganic and organic crystals, polymers, and thin films, which exhibit phenomena of reduced dimensionality. The interest in these systems started in the late 1960's with lower-dimensional inorganic conductors, in the early 1970's with quasi-one-dimensional crystalline organic conductors. which by 1979 led to the first organic superconductors, and, in 1977, to the fITSt conducting polymers. The study of monolayer films (Langmuir-Blodgett films) had progressed since the 1930's, but reached a great upsurge in . the early 1980's. The pursuit of non-linear optical phenomena became increasingly popular in the early 1980's, as the attention turned from inorganic crystals to organic films and polymers. And in the last few years the term "moleculw' electronics" has gained ever-increasing acceptance, although it is used in several contexts. We now have organic superconductors with critical temperatures in excess of 10 K, conducting polymers that are soluble and processable, and used commercially; we have films of a few monolayers that have high in-plane electrical conductivity, and polymers that show great promise in photonics; we even have a few devices that function almost at the molecular level.

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