The aim is to identify, understand, and control the nature of various physical phenomena and functionalities of condensed matter systems. We approach this problem using a variety of linear and non-linear optical techniques and by developing microscopic models to describe the observed phenomena.
The research group Optical Condensed Matter Physics is part of the Zernike Institute for Advanced Materials, a research institute within the Faculty of Science and Engineering of the University of Groningen.
21 Januari 2019
Artur A. Mannanov, Maxim S. Kazantsev, Anatoly D. Kuimov, Vladislav G. Konstantinov, Dmitry I. Dominskiy, Vasiliy A. Trukhanov, Daniil S. Anisimov, Nikita V. Gultikov, Vladimir V. Bruevich, Igor P. Koskin, Alina A. Sonina, Tatyana V. Rybalova, Inna K. Shundrina, Evgeny A. Mostovich, Dmitry Yu. Paraschuk and Maxim S. Pshenichnikov
Journal of Materials Chemistry C, 7, p. 70-80 (2019)
Showcasing collaborative research from Rijksuniversiteit Groningen in The Netherlands, Lomonosov Moscow StateUniversity, Novosibirsk State University and VorozhtsovNovosibirsk Institute of Organic Chemistry, Russia.
The article featured the back cover of J. Materials Chemistry C.
May 23, 2018
Our research features the front cover of Advanced Functional Materials
In article number 1800116, Sergei A. Ponomarenko, Maxim S. Pshenichnikov, Dmitry Yu. Paraschuk, and co-workers propose an innovative concept of molecular self‐doping. The art shows how a highly luminescent dopant emerges as a minute‐amount by-product during the host material synthesis to enhance luminescence of organic crystals. The self-doping concept opens an easy route to highly luminescent semiconductor organic crystals for optoelectronics applications