Open positions – MS and PhD positions in South Korea – Organic Electronics and Bioengineering devices – KAIST

    Open positions - MS and PhD positions in South Korea - Organic Electronics and Bioengineering devices - KAIST

    MS and PhD positions in South Korea (Open positions) in Organic Electronics and Bioengineering devices, at Functional Thin Films Lab (FTFL), at KAIST Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology

    Application to Organic Electronics and Bioengineering devices



    Position

    MS and PhD positions

    No. of Position(s)

    Not specified

    Research area

    • Nanotechnology
    • Surface chemistry
    • Vacuum process
    • Organic electronics
    • Tissue engineering

    Scholarship

    According to KAIST standards

    Workplace

    Functional Thin Films Lab (FTFL)
    KAIST

    Contract period

    According to KAIST standards

    Inquiries

    Department of chemical & Biomolecular Engineering
    Tel: +82 42 350 3936
    Email: sgim@kaist.ac.kr

    Qualifications

    Master Degree in related fields

    Preference

    Research interests in nanotechnology, surface chemistry, vacuum process, organic electronics, and tissue engineering

    Responsibilities/Job Description

    Related to research areas

    How to Apply?

    Click the Apply Now button mentioned above

    Documents required

    Curriculum vitae

    About Functional Thin Films Lab (FTFL)

    FTFL Lab exploits a variety of functional nano-coatings using chemical vapor deposited polymeric films. The anticipated applications include organic electronics, energy devices, MEMS, sensors, membranes and bioengineering devices

    Research

    Functional Thin Films Lab (FTFL) led by Professor Sung Gap Im utilizes a new polymer deposition method, initiated chemical vapor deposition (iCVD) for developing novel thin film materials and structures. iCVD is a process that can deposit functional polymer films with the exceptional compositional control and conformality. Moreover, the iCVD method is damage-free to the thermally- and solvent-sensitive substrates, including paper, fabric, and membranes. The solvent-free process provides many interesting coatings of anti-microbial, superhydrophobic, functionalizable, electrically insulating, and biocompatible polymers without damaging the substrates. With this versatile tool, FTFL is exploiting the possibility of the functional polymer coatings to develop next-generation device applications. FTFL is focusing on three major areas of
         1) biomaterials for tissue engineering
         2) electronic devices
         3) surface modification of porous materials.
       FTFL is also continuously pursuing the establishment of the iCVD method as a platform technology, and endeavoring to make the process compatible with mass-production.

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