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The research of the Nano/bioelectronics Laboratory is focused on vertical devices integration and application based on organic molecular crystal materials, to achieve efficient response to electrophysiological signal, sound, light, magnetic field, and environment by combining the novel vertical devices and organic molecular crystals, and to eventually realize the application of organic molecular crystal devices in high-frequency circuits, electrochemical transistors, bioelectronic devices, etc.

Our objective is to cultivate a research enviroment that promotes creativity and originality. We are dedicated to pushing the frontiers of organic electronics/bioelectronics and making substantial contributions to the evolution of revolutionary technologies that will define an interconnected future.


Nanofabrication and nanopatterning
Study of the electronic structure of organic thin films and nanocrystals
Fabrication supramolecular electronic (nano)devices
Nanochemistry and nanophysics of interfaces
Hierarchical self-assembly of hybrid systems
Nanoscale multifunctional structures/devices
● Electrophysiological measurement and bioelectronic devices

Organic/inorganic heterojunctions

Incorporating atomically thin inorganic materials with a diverse range of organic molecules creates organic-inorganic heterojunctions. These junctions offer an excellent foundation for a wide range of advanced functional applications, allowing the integration of tailored organic molecules with favorable optoelectronic characteristics. This approach holds the potential for scalability, flexibility, and significant performance enhancements.

Organic electrochemical transistors (OECTs)

Organic electrochemical transistors (OECTs) have attracted significant attention for their capability to convert ionic signals, akin to those found in biological systems, into amplified responses at modest operational voltages (<0.5V), rendering them exceptionally suitable for biosensing purposes. We are engaged in unraveling the essential structure-property correlations within mixed ionic-electronic organic materials, while concurrently developing wearable biosensors. Building upon fundamental principles, our research endeavors involve the creation of diverse biomimetic membranes tailored for the specific detection of metabolites, ions, and hormones within diverse bodily fluids, encompassing sweat and saliva.

Organic stretchable devices

Organic molecular crystals, with their high degree of internal order, are expected to be ideal building blocks for next-generation high-performance optoelectronic devices. Based on this, the nanomesh-based structure formed by interspersing and interlocking of organic molecular crystals through geometric engineering can make organic molecular crystals not only compatible with stretchable devices but also maintain their excellent electrical properties.