|Type of Publication:||Article|
|Journal:||Applied Physics Letters||Volume:||87|
|Month:||NOV 14 2005|
PT: J; TC: 17; UT: WOS:000233243600080
We demonstrate an alternative path for achieving high-transconductance organic transistors by assembling bilayers of pentacene onto random arrays of single-walled carbon nanotubes. We show here that, by varying the connectivity of the underlying nanotube network, the channel length of a thin-film transistor can be reduced by nearly two orders of magnitude-thus, enabling the increase of the device transconductance without reduction the on/off ratio. These field-induced percolating networks enable assembling high-transconductance transistors that, with relatively large source drain distances, can be manufactured with available commercial printing techniques. (C) 2005 American Institute of Physics.
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