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1. Development of nitride microLEDs and displays
Hongxing Jiang and Jingyu Lin
2. Micro-LEDs for biomedical applications
Jonathan McKendry, Erdan Gu, Niall McAlinden, Nicolas Laurand, Keith Mathieson and Martin D. Dawson
3. High external quantum efficiency III-nitride micro-light-emitting diodes
Matthew S. Wong, Shuji Nakamura and Steven P. DenBaars
4. GaN-on-silicon microleds for neural interfaces
Kanghwan Kim, Fan Wu, Kensall D. Wise and Euisik Yoon
5. Quantum-dot-based full-color micro-LED displays
Tingzhu Wu, Yu-Ming Huang, Konthoujam James Singh, Zhong Chen and Hao-Chung Kuo
6. Damage-free neutral beam etching for GaN micro-LEDs processing
Xuelun Wang and Seiji Samukawa
7. From nanoLEDs to the realization of RGB-emitting microLEDs
Zhaoxia Bi, Zhen Chen, Fariba Danesh and Lars Samuelson
8. Mass transfer for Micro-LED display: Transfer printing techniques
Changhong Linghu, Shun Zhang, Chengjun Wang, Hongyu Luo and Jizhou Song
9. Micro-LED based optical wireless communications systems
P. Tian, J.J.D. McKendry, J. Herrnsdorf, S. Zhu, E. Gu, N. Laurand and M.D. Dawson
10. Angular color shift and power consumption of RGB micro-LED displays
Fangwang Gou, En-Lin Hsiang and Shin-Tson Wu
11. Monolithic integration of AlGaInP red and InGaN blue/green LEDs
Dong-Seon Lee and Sang Hyeon Kim
MicroLEDs', Volume 106 is currently recognized as the ultimate display technology and one of the fastest-growing technologies in the world as technology giants utilize it on a wide-ranging set of products. This volume combines contributions from MicroLED pioneers and world’s leading experts in the field who focus on the MicroLED development, current cutting-edge technologies of pursuing for realizing MicroLED large flat panel displays and televisions, virtual reality and 3D displays, light source for LI-FI data communications, neural interface and optogenetics, and future MicroLED technology trends.
- Contains contributions from original MicroLED inventors and pioneers
- Provides the most comprehensive and updated status of MicroLED technological advancements and applications
- Updates on future MicroLED technology trends
Display industries, entertainment sector, University researchers, lighting and semiconductor industries
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2021
- 1st June 2021
- Academic Press
- Hardcover ISBN:
Dr. Hongxing Jiang received his BS in Physics in 1981 from Fudan University, China. He came to US through the prestigious CUSPEA program created by Nobel laureate, Prof. Tsung-Dao Lee. He obtained PhD in Physics in 1986 from Syracuse University under the guidance of the late Prof. Arnold Honig, an academic descendant of the late Nobel laureate Prof. Charles Townes. He has been working on III-nitride semiconductors since 1995. His team has invented micro-LED technology in 2000, leading to the realization of self-emissive microdisplays and microLED large panel displays. Presently, microLED is recognized as the ultimate display technology and is championed by technology giants to take on large flat panel displays and VR/3D displays. Currently, he directs the Nanophotonics Center and is the inaugural Edward E. Whitacre Jr. endowed chair and Horn Distinguished Professor of Electrical & Computer Engineering at Texas Tech University (TTU). He relocated his group to TTU in 2008 from Kansas State University where he was a University Distinguished Professor of Physics. He is the founder of 2 companies, III-N Technology, Inc. and AC-LED Lighting, LLC. His companies invented single-chip high voltage AC/DC-LEDs in 2002 and were also the first to realize video-capable self-emissive microLED microdisplay in VGA format via integration of MicroLEDs with CMOS IC in 2011, which transitioned MicroLED from prototype concept to reality and thereby stimulated worldwide efforts in MicroLED technology. High voltage DC/AC-LEDs have been commercialized worldwide, as AC-LEDs are capable to be plugged directly into standard power outlets or lamp sockets without power conversion, whereas the high voltage DC-LEDs have been widely used in automobile headlights by providing enhanced durability while reducing costs. He has been issued 19 patents. His group has recently realized boron nitride (BN) neutron detectors with a record high efficiency among solid-state detectors with the potential to displace the archaic He-3 gas detector technology. Prof. Jiang is an elected Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) , the American Physical Society (APS), the Optical Society of America (OSA), the SPIE - the international society for optics and photonics, and the National Academy of Inventors (NAI).
Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Texas Tech University (TTU), USA
Dr. Jingyu Lin received her BS in Physics in 1983 from the State University of New York College at Oneonta. She obtained PhD in Physics in 1989 from Syracuse University under the guidance of the late Prof. Arnold Honig (an academic descendant of the late Nobel laureate Prof. Charles Townes). Dr. Lin devotes her research efforts to the development of novel materials and devices for lighting, display, energy conversion, and radiation sensing based on III-nitride wide bandgap semiconductors. She is the inaugural Linda Whitacre Endowed Chair and Horn Distinguished Professor of Electrical & Computer Engineering at Texas Tech University. In 2000, Dr. Lin co-invented the MicroLED; in 2002, she co-invented single-chip high-voltage AC/DC-LEDs for general illumination, and in 2011, she and her colleagues realized the first video-capable MicroLED microdisplay in VGA format, which transitioned MicroLEDs from prototype to reality and inspired worldwide development of MicroLED products. She is also recognized for pioneering the development in 1997 of the first “frequency-quadrupled” picosecond time-resolved optical spectroscopy system to cover the spectral range of deep UV (to 195 nm). She is the co-founder of III-N Technology, Inc. and AC-LED Lighting, LLC, which facilitated commercialization of high-voltage AC/DC LEDs and MicroLEDs. She has 19 issued patents. More recently, she and her colleagues have achieved boron nitride (BN) neutron detectors with a record high efficiency among solid-state detectors, which has the potential to revolutionize neutron detector technologies. She relocated to Texas Tech in 2008 from Kansas State University where she was a Professor of Physics. Prof. Lin is an elected Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), the American Physical Society (APS), the Optical Society of America (OSA), the SPIE - the international society for optics and photonics, and the National Academy of Inventors (NAI).
Distinguished Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Texas Tech University, USA
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