Halide Perovskites: Photovoltaics and Beyond
SISF 2018 (The 7th Sungkyun International Solar Forum 2018)
June 27 (Wed)-29(Fri), 2018
600th Anniversary Hall,
Sungkyunkwan University (SKKU), Seoul, Korea

Tutorial Speaker (T)

T-1. Jin Young Kim
(SNU, Korea)
To be announced

Invited Speaker (I)

I-1. Michael Grätzel
(EPFL, Switzerland)
Michael Gräetzel, Ph.D. is a Professor at the Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne where he directs the Laboratory of photonics and interfaces. He pioneered investigations of electron transfer reactions in mesoscopic systems and their application for electricity and fuel generation from sunlight. He invented the dye-sensitized solar cell (DSSC) that engendered perovskite photovoltaics one of the most exciting break-troughs in the history of photovoltaics. The DSSC is meanwhile commercially produced at the multi-Megawatt scale. His recent awards include the Global Energy Prize, Millenium Technology Prize, Balzan Prize, King Faisal International Science Prize, Einstein World Award of Science and 10 honorary doctor’s degrees. He presented close to 100 named lectures and published some 1400 peer-reviewed articles that received over 200’000 citations (h-factor =210, by ISI-Web of Science) as well as several books. He serves on the editorial board of 12 peer-reviewed journals. He is an elected member (fellow) of the Royal Chemical Society, the German and Bulgarian Academies of Science and Royal Spanish Academy of Engineering.
I-2. Kwanghee Lee
(GIST, Korea)
Kwanghee Lee is distinguished professor at the School of Materials Science and Engineering, Gwangju Institute of Science and Engineering (GIST). He received his B.S in Nuclear Engineering from Seoul National University in 1983, and M.S. in Physics from KAIST in 1985. Then he received his Ph.D. in Physics at UCSB (USA) in 1995 under the guidance of Prof. Heeger with a subject of metallic and semiconducting polymers. Professor Lee started his professorship at Pusan National University in 1997 after finishing his two years Post-Doc at the University of California Santa Barbara (UCSB). Then he moved to GIST in 2007 and has organized and acted as a co-director of the Heeger Center for Advanced Materials (HCAM) together with the director, Professor Alan J. Heeger, who is a 2000 year Nobel Laureate in Chemistry. Professor Lee leads the R&D program of organic & hybrid perovskite solar cells in GIST as a director of the Research Institute of Solar and Sustainable Energies (RISE) and also as a director of the GIST-Imperial College London (ICL) International Collaboration R&D Center. He received many awards including Kyoung-Am Award (2010), Best Research Awards in GIST (2011), National President Award (2008), and National President Metals Award in Research Excellency (2013). Now Professor Lee is a leading scientist in the area of “plastic electronics” including organic solar cells, polymer LEDs, and organic FETs. He published over 250 peer-reviewed scientific papers, including Science, Nature, and Nature Communications, and 70 patent applications.
I-3. Atsushi Wakamiya
(Kyoto Univ., Japan)
Atsushi Wakamiya is an associate professor in Kyoto University. He received his BS, MS, and PhD degrees in physical organic chemistry from Kyoto University, in 1998, 2000, and 2003, respectively. During the summer of 2000, he worked with Prof. Lawrence T. Scott at Boston College (USA) as a visiting researcher. He started his academic carrier at Nagoya University as an Assistant Professor with Prof. Shigehiro Yamaguchi in 2003. In 2010, he moved to Kyoto University. He is a group leader of ALCA project of JST from 2016. He is a co-chair of the 1st Japanese-American-Germany Frontiers of Science Symposium (2017). His research interests include physical organic chemistry, organoboron chemistry, and materials science.
I-4. Henk J. Bolink
(University of Valencia, Spain)
Hendrik (Henk) Bolink is a research professor and group leader at the Instituto de Ciencia Molecular of the University of Valencia. He received his B.S., M.S. and Ph.D. from University of Groningen, The Netherlands in 1991, 1993 and 1997, respectively. He worked at DSM from 1997 to 2001 as a materials scientist and project manager in the central research and new business development department, respectively. In 2001 he joined Philips, to lead the materials development activity of Philips's PolyLED project. In 2003 he moved to Valencia to start a new research group on molecular opto-electronic devices. Since 2016 he is visiting associate professor at Nanyang Technological University (Singapore). He has been doing research on solution processed organic light-emitting diodes in particular those employing ionic transition metal complexes that are referred to as light-emitting electrochemical cells. Since 2013 he has been working on perovskite based photovoltaic and light-emitting devices, focusing on thin film architectures prepared using vacuum based processing methods. He received awards, including Premio a la Excelencia Investigadora (Award for excellent research) from the Royal Spanish society of Chemistry in 2016 and Premio a la Investigación y Desarrollo (Research and development award) received from the Social Board of the Universitat de València in 2011. He has directed 11 PhD thesis. He published over 218 peer-reviewed scientific papers, and 15 patent applications, 1 book editor, 1 book chapters. His h-index was 54 and his work was cited over 11000 times as of February, 2017
I-5. Yang Yang
Yang Yang holds a B.S. in Physics from the National Cheng-Kung University in Taiwan in 1982, and he received his M.S. and Ph.D. in Physics and Applied Physics from the University of Massachusetts, Lowell in 1988 and 1992, respectively. Before he joined UCLA in 1997, he served on the research staff of UNIAX (now DuPont Display) in Santa Barbara from 1992 to 1996. Yang is now the Carol and Lawrence E. Tannas Jr. Endowed Chair Professor of Materials Science and Engineering at UCLA. He is a materials physicist with expertise in the fields of organic electronics, organic/inorganic interface engineering, and the development and fabrication of related devices, such as photovoltaic cells, LEDs, and memory devices.
I-6. Jinsong Huang
(Nebraska Lincoln Univ. USA)
Jinsong Huang received his PhD degree in Material Science and Engineering from the University of California-Los Angeles in 2007 with Professor Yang Yang. After working in Agiltron Inc. as a research scientist for two years, he joined the University of Nebraska-Lincoln in 2009 as an assistant professor in the Department of Mechanical and Materials Engineering, and was promoted to associate professor with tenure in 2014, and professor in 2016. He joined the faculty in the department of Applied Physical Sciences of University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 2017. His current research interests include solution processed electronic materials for applications in sensing, energy and consumer electronics. He has authored over 150 publications, and over 20 patents, 6 book chapters and 2 book. He served as the Chair of Material Engineering PhD Program at UNL, and was awarded as William E. Brooks Engineering Leadership Fellow in 2014, and Susan J. Rosowski University Professorship in 2015. He has received several awards including Edgerton Innovation Award (2012), NSF CAREER Award (2013), and DOD Young Investigator Award (2010).
I-7. Michael Saliba
(Fribourg University, Switzerland)
Michael Saliba is a group leader at the Adolphe Merkle Institute in Fribourg, Switzerland. From 2015-2017, he was a Marie Curie Fellow at EPFL (with a research visit at Stanford University). He studied mathematics and physics at Stuttgart University (BSc) as well as physics at the Max Planck Institute for Solid State Research (MSc, simulation methods for plasmonic oligomers). He completed his PhD at Oxford University in 2014 (with a research visit at Cornell University) working on crystallisation behaviour and plasmonic nanostructures in perovskites. He has an h-index of 34 and published over 80 works in the fields of plasmonics, lasers, LEDs, and perovskite solar cells. In 2016, he was awarded the Young Scientist Award of the German University Association. In 2017, he was awarded the Science Award of the Fraunhofer UMSICHT institute, the René Wasserman Award of EPFL, and the Postdoctoral Award of the Materials Research Society (MRS). He was also named as one of the World's 35 Innovators Under 35 by the MIT Technology Review for his pioneering discoveries in the field of perovskite solar cells and optoelectronics. In 2018, he was selected as a Member of the Global Young Academy and the Young Academy of Germany.
I-8. Kylie Catchpole
(ANU, Australia)
Kylie Catchpole is Professor in the Research School of Engineering at the Australian National University. She has over 100 scientific publications, with a focus on using new materials and nanotechnology to improve solar cells. Her work on plasmonic solar cells was named as one of the top 10 emerging technologies in 2010 by MIT Technology Review, and in 2013 she was awarded a Future Fellowship from the Australian Research Council. In 2015 she was awarded the John Booker Medal for Engineering Science from the Australian Academy of Science.
I-9. Kai Zhu
Dr. Kai Zhu is currently a senior scientist in the Chemical and Materials Science Center at the National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL). He received his PhD degree in physics from Syracuse University in 2003. Before this position, he worked as a postdoctoral researcher in the Basic Science Center at NREL with Dr. Arthur Frank, working on fundamental charge carrier conduction and recombination in photoelectrochemical cells, especially dye-sensitized solar cells. Dr. Zhu’s research on dye-sensitized solar cells involves the development of advanced electrode materials/architectures, basic understanding of charge transport and recombination processes in these electrodes, and thin-film solar cell development/characterization/modeling. His recent research has centered on both basic and applied research on perovskite solar cells, including perovskite material development, device fabrication and characterization, and basic understanding of charge carrier dynamics in these cells. He research interests have also included III-Nitride wide-bandgap semiconductors for high-power blue and UV light emitting diodes and ordered nanostructured electrodes for Li-ion batteries and supercapacitors.
I-10. Hiroshi Segawa
(The University of Tokyo, Japan)
Hiroshi Segawa is a professor at Research Center for Advanced Science and Technology (RCAST), The University of Tokyo, Japan. He obtained his Ph.D. in Molecular Engineering from Graduate School of Engineering of Kyoto University in 1989 and was Research Associate (1989-1995) at the division of Molecular Engineering of Graduate School of Engineering at Kyoto University. He held an additional researcher post (1994-1997) of PREST project of Japan Science and Technology Agency (JST). In 1995 he joined the University of Tokyo as Associate Professor of Department of Chemistry at Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. From 1997 he has also been in charge of Department of Applied Chemistry at Graduate School of Engineering. In 2006 Professor Segawa joined RCAST. In 2010, he was appointed director of Academic-Industrial Joint Laboratory for Renewable Energy of RCAST. His research group are focused on construction of photo-energy conversion system. Currently the object is the efficiency enhancement of the molecular-based solar cells. He previously discovered several materials with panchromatic absorption by charge-transfer transitions, and they have successfully prepared a novel type of solar cells. Additionally, he is developing an energy-storable dye-sensitized solar cell.
I-11. Jangwon Seo
(KRICT, Korea)
To be announced
I-12. Anders Hagfeldt
(EPFL, Switzerland)
Anders Hagfeldt is Professor in Physical Chemistry at EPFL, Switzerland. He obtained his Ph.D. at Uppsala University in 1993 and was a post-doc with Prof. Michael Grätzel (1993-1994) at EPFL, Switzerland. His research focuses on the fields of dye-sensitized solar cells, perovskite solar cells and solar fuels. From web of science January 2017, he has published more than 400 scientific papers that have received over 37,000 citations (with an h-index of 98). He was ranked number 46 on a list of the top 100 material scientists of the past decade by Times Higher Education. In 2014-2016 he was on the list of Thomson Reuter’s Highly Cited Researchers. He is a member of the European Academy of Sciences, Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, Stockholm, Royal Society of Sciences in Uppsala, and the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences in Stockholm. He is a visiting professor at Uppsala University, Sweden and Nanyang Technological University, Singapore.
I-13. Yabing Qi
(OIST, Japan)
Prof. Yabing Qi is Unit Director of Energy Materials and Surface Sciences Unit at Okinawa Institute of Science and Technology Graduate University. He received his B.S., M.Phil., and Ph.D. from Nanjing University, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, and University of California Berkeley, respectively. His research interests include perovskite solar cells, surface sciences, energy materials, and organic electronics. Prof. Qi has published 90+ peer-refereed papers and is the inventor for 11 patents/patent applications. He has delivered 60+ keynote and invited research presentations at international conferences, technical meetings and universities. Prof. Qi is Guest Editor of perovskites themed issue of Sustainable Energy & Fuels (Royal Society of Chemistry). He is the Recipient of Young Scientist Award (Materials Research Society of Japan). As Symposium Chair, Prof. Qi organized International Symposium on Organic Electronics (Okinawa, Japan; October 3-5, 2012), International Symposium on Functional Materials (Okinawa, Japan; January 25-29, 2016), and International Symposium on Energy Science and Technology (Okinawa, Japan; January 22-26, 2018). As symposium organizer, he organized Symposium AA: Organic Semiconductors-Surface, Interface and Bulk Doping at the 2015 Materials Research Society Fall Meeting & Exhibit (Boston, USA; November 29-December 4, 2015), and four consecutive symposia on perovskite solar cells at the MRS Meeting: Symposium ES3 at the 2016 MRS Fall Meeting (Boston, USA; November 27-December 2, 2016), Symposium ES1 at the 2017 MRS Spring Meeting (Phoenix, USA; April 17 - 21, 2017), Symposium ES1 at the 2017 MRS Spring Meeting (Boston, USA; November 26 - December 1, 2017), and Symposium EN2 at the 2018 MRS Spring Meeting (Phoenix, USA; April 2 - 6, 2018).
I-14. Hongwei Han
(HUST, China)
Dr. Hongwei Han is a professor at Wuhan National Laboratory for Optoelectronics / Huazhong University of Science and Technology (HUST). He received BSc Degree in Chemistry in 2000, and PhD Degree in Physics in 2005 from Wuhan University, China, followed by postdoc at Monash University, Australia. He joined in HUST as Assistant Professor in 2008 and then employed as Professor in 2010. Dr. Han’s expertise is focused on mesoscopic solar cells since 2000. He develops a printable mesoscopic solar cell based on triple mesoporous layers, which is to print nanocrystalline layer, spacer layer and counter electrode layer on a single conductive substrates layer-by-layer, and then sensitized with dye and filled with electrolyte (or filled with perovskite materials directly). In 2015 his group fabricated 7m2 fully printable mesoscopic perovskite solar module. His more than 60 peer-reviewed publications in Science, Nature Chemistry, Nature Comm., J. Am. Chem. Soc. et al. have been published and 14 Chinese Patents have been applied within past five years.
I-15. Lioz Etgar
(The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel)
Lioz Etgar obtained his Ph.D. (2009) at the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology and completed post-doctoral research with Prof. Michael Grätzel at EPFL, Switzerland. In his post-doctoral research, he received a Marie Curie Fellowship and won the Wolf Prize for young scientists. Since 2012, he has been a senior lecturer in the Institute of Chemistry at the Hebrew University. On 2017 he received an Associate Professor position. Prof. Etgar was the first to demonstrate the possibility to work with the perovskite as light harvester and hole conductor in the solar cell which result in one of the pioneer publication in this field. (More than 1000 citations in 5 years) Recently Prof. Etgar won the prestigious Krill prize by the Wolf foundation.Etgar’s research group focuses on the development of innovative solar cells. Prof. Etgar is researching new excitonic solar cells structures/architectures while designing and controlling the inorganic light harvester structure and properties to improve the photovoltaic parameters.
I-16. Tom Miyasaka
(Toin Univ., Japan)
Tsutomu(Tom) Miyasaka received his Doctor of Engineering from The University of Tokyo in 1981. He joined Fuji Photo Film, Co., conducting R&Ds on high sensitivity photographic materials, lithium-ion secondary batteries, and design of an artificial photoreceptor, all of which relate to electrochemistry and photochemistry. In 2001, he moved to Toin University of Yokohama (TUY), Japan, Graduate School of Engineering, to continue photoelectrochemistry. In 2006 to 2009 he was the dean of the Graduate School. In 2005 to 2010 he served as a guest professor at The University of Tokyo. Main topic of his research has been to enhance rectified charge transfers at photo-functional interfaces and its application to dye-sensitized solar cells and solution-printable hybrid photovoltaic (PV) cells. Since the discovery of the organic inorganic perovskite as PV material in 2006, his research focus has moved to the lead halide perovskite PV cells. In 2004 he has established a TUY-based company, Peccell Technologies, in charge of CEO. In 2009 he was awarded a Ministry of Science & Education prize on his achievements of green sustainable solar cell technology. In 2017 he received Chemical Society of Japan (CSJ) Award. He is presently directing a national program funded by Japan Science and Technology Agency (JST) on R&Ds of hybrid solar cells.
I-17. David S. Ginger
(University of Washington, USA)
David Ginger is the Alvin L. and Verla R. Kwiram Endowed Professor of Chemistry at the University of Washington. He earned dual B.S. degrees in chemistry and physics at Indiana University in 1997, and his Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge, U.K. in 2001. After a joint NIH and DuPont Postdoctoral Fellowship at Northwestern University in Chad Mirkin’s lab, he joined the faculty at the University of Washington in Seattle where he is currently the Alvin L. and Verla R. Kwiram Endowed Professor in Chemistry, Washington Research Foundation Distinguished Scholar in Clean Energy, and Adjunct Professor of Physics, and serves as the Chief Scientist of the Washington state funded UW Clean Energy Institute. In 2018, he became Co-Founding Director for Northwest Institute for Materials Physics, Chemistry, and Technology-a joint research collaboration of the U.S. Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and the University of Washington. His research centers on the physical chemistry of nanostructured materials with applications in optoelectronics, energy and sensing, and his group makes use of techniques ranging from scanning probe microscopy to optical spectroscopy. He is an elected fellow of the AAAS (American Association for the Advancement of Science) and has been named a Research Corporation Cottrell Scholar, a Research Corporation Scialog Fellow in solar energy conversion, an Alfred P. Sloan Foundation Research Fellow, a Camille Dreyfus Teacher-Scholar, and has received the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers, and the ACS Unilever Award in Colloid and Surfactant Science. He published over 140 peer-reviewed scientific papers and received H-index of 58 as of April, 2018.
I-18. Ki Tae Nam
(SNU, Korea)
Ki Tae Nam is associate professor at Department of Material Science & Engineering, Seoul National University. He received his B.S. and M.S. from Seoul National University in 2000, 2002 and Ph.D., from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 2007, respectively. He worked at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, USA from 2007 to 2010 as postdoctoral fellow before joining SNU. He has been doing researches on Bio-mimetic systems, Nano materials, Artificial-photosynthesis and Bio-mineralization. He has received numerous awards including Korean Presidential Young Scientist Award (Ministry of Science and ICT), Top 100 Excellency in National Research and Development Award (Ministry of Science and ICT), Top 10 nanotechnology Award (KoNTRS), 20th Young Scienctist Award (The Korean Institute of Metals and Materials), 21st and 24th Samsung Humantech Paper award (Energy & Environment, Samsung Electronics) and Young Scienctist Award(Environmental Energy Division, The Korean Chemical Society). He published over 100 peer-reviewed scientific papers, including Science, Nature Materials, Nature photonics, Nature Energy and Nature Communications, 51 patent applications, 2 book chapters. He received H-index of 30 as of April, 2018
I-19. Prashant Kamat
(Notre Dame Univ., USA)
Prashant V. Kamat is a Rev. John A. Zahm, C.S.C., Professor of Science in the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry and Radiation Laboratory at University of Notre Dame. He is also a Concurrent Professor in the Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering. He earned his doctoral degree (1979) in Physical Chemistry from the Bombay University, and postdoctoral research at Boston University (1979-1981) and University of Texas at Austin (1981-1983). He joined Notre Dame in 1983. Professor Kamat has for nearly three decades worked to build bridges between physical chemistry and material science to develop advanced nanomaterials that promise cleaner and more efficient light energy conversion. He is currently serving as the Editor-in-Chief of ACS Energy Letters. He has also served as the deputy editor of the Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters. He is a member of the advisory board of several scientific journals (Research on Chemical Intermediates, Journal of Colloid & Interface Science, and Applied Electrochemistry). He was awarded Honda-Fujishima Lectureship award by the Japanese Photochemical Society in 2006, CRSI medal by the Chemical Research Society of India in 2011 and Langmuir lectureship award in 2013. He is a Fellow of the Electrochemical Society (ECS), American Chemical Society (ACS) American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) and Pravasi fellow of the Indian National Science Academy.
I-20. Seigo Ito
(Hyogo Univ., Japan)
Seigo Ito received his Ph.D. from the University of Tokyo (Japan) at 2000, with a thesis that was the first to discuss Grätzel-type dye-sensitized solar cells in Japan. He worked in the Laboratory of Professor Shozo Yanagida (Osaka University, Japan) for two years, and in the Laboratory of Professor Michael Grätzel, at the Swiss federal Institute of Technology (EPFL) in Lausanne as a postdoctoral scientist for over three years, where his efforts focused on the progress of high-efficiency dye-sensitized solar cells. He is currently professor at University of Hyogo from 2007, making new printable cost-effective solar cells, including non-vacuum-processed silicon solar cells and perovskite solar cells. He has published around 100 papers with total citation over 12,000.
I-21. Ivan Mora-Sero
(Universitat Jaume I, Spain)
Iván Mora-Seró is researcher at Universitat Jaume I (UJI) de Castelló (Spain). His research during the Ph.D. was centered on crystal growth of thin film semiconductors. At 2006 he started his own research line on quantum dot sensitized solar cells. Currently he is leading the Group of Advanced Semiconductors (GAS) at Institute of Advanced Materials (INAM) of UJI. He had been granted with a fellowship at Weizmann Institute, Israel (2016). His research has been focused on crystal growth, nanostructured devices, transport and recombination properties, photocatalysis, electrical characterization of photovoltaic, electrochromic, and water splitting systems, making both experimental and theoretical work. Recent research activity is focused on new concepts for photovoltaic conversion and light emission (LEDs and light amplifiers) based on nanoscaled devices and semiconductor materials following two mean lines: semiconductor quantum dots and lead halide perovskites, been this last line probably the current hottest topic in the development of new optoelectronic devices. He has publish more than 150 papers. He is included in the 2016 and 2017 list of Highly Cited Researchers of the Web of Science.
I-22. Subodh Mhaisalkar
(NTU, Singapore)
Subodh Mhaisalkar is the Tan Chin Tuan Centennial Professor in the School of Materials Science & Engineering at the Nanyang Technological University (NTU), Singapore. Subodh is also the Associate Vice President Research (Strategy and Partnerships) and the Executive Director of the Energy Research Institute @ NTU (ERI@N), a pan-University multidisciplinary research institute for innovative energy solutions. Prior to joining NTU in 2001, Subodh has over 10 years of research and engineering experience in the microelectronics industry and his areas of expertise and research interests includes semiconductor technology, perovskite solar cells, printed electronics, and energy storage. Subodh received his Bachelors’ degree from IIT-Bombay and his MS/Ph.D. degrees from The Ohio State University.
I-23. Xiaolin Zheng
(Standford U., USA)
Xiaolin Zheng is an Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Stanford University. She received her Ph.D. in Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering from Princeton University (2006), B.S. in Thermal Engineering from Tsinghua University (2000). Prior to joining Stanford in 2007, she did her postdoctoral work in the Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology at Harvard University. Her research interests include flame synthesis of nanomaterials and their applications in solar energy conversion, combustion of nanomaterials and developing manufacturing methods for flexible electronic devices. Her research has been honored with awards including the Resonate Award from Resnick Institute at Caltech (2016), Nano Letters Young Investigator Lectureship (2015), MIT Technology Review (2013), one of the 100 Leading Global Thinkers by the Foreign Policy Magazine (2013), Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (PECASE) from the White House (2009), Young Investigator Awards from the ONR (2008) and DARPA (2008), Terman Fellowship from Stanford (2007), and Bernard Lewis Fellowship from the Combustion Institute (2004).
I-24. Licheng Sun
(KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden)
Prof. Licheng Sun received his PhD degree in 1990 from Dalian University of Technology (DUT), and went to Germany as a postdoc at Max-Planck-Institut für Strahlenchemie with Dr. Helmut Görner (1992-1993), and then as an Alexander von Humboldt postdoc at Freie Universität Berlin (1993-1995) with Prof. Dr. Harry Kurreck. He moved to KTH, Stockholm in 1995 as a postdoc with Prof. Björn Âkermark, became assistant professor in 1997 at KTH, associate professor in 1999 at Stockholm University and full professor in 2004 at KTH. He is presently also a distinguished professor at DUT, and director of DUT-KTH Joint Education and Research Center on Molecular Devices. His research interests cover artificial photosynthesis (solar fuels), dye sensitized solar cells, perovskite solar cells. He has made outstanding contribution to the design and synthesis of molecular catalysts for water oxidation and deep insight studies on the reaction mechanisms of O-O bond formation. Prof. Sun has published more than 500 peer reviewed papers in well-known international scientific journals including Science, Nature Chemistry, Nature Communications, Advanced Materials, Angew. Chem. Int. Ed., J. Am. Chem. Soc. and Energy Environmental Sci., with total number of citations >30 000, and H-index of 83 (Web of Science). He serves as editorial board chairman of ChemSusChem, associate editor of J. Energy Chemistry. He is the recipient of Ulla och Stig Holmquist Prize in Organic Chemistry 2013, Arrhenius Medal 2014, Smart Energy Technology Award 2016 from International Association of Advanced Materials, and Wallmark Prize 2016 from the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, elected as Member (No. 1775) of the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences (IVA) 2017, Thomson Reuters Highly Cited Researcher 2014 and 2017.
I-25. Joo Ho Moon
(Yonsei Univ., Korea)
Jooho Moon is a professor in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at the Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea. He holds an MS and PhD in materials science and engineering from the University of Florida. He did his postdoctoral research in the Materials Processing Center at MIT from 1996 to 1998. He was awarded a Japan Society of the Promotion of Science (JSPS) fellowship in 1998. He joined the faculty at Yonsei University as an assistant professor in 2000, and was promoted to professor in 2009. His research interests include ink-jet printing of self-assembling colloids and functional nanoparticles, printed electronics and displays, micro solid oxide fuel cells, solar cells, and organic-inorganic hybrid materials. He has co-authored more than 140 publications in peer-reviewed journals.
I-26. Shuzi Hayase
(KIT, Japan)
Shuzi Hayase is professor in Kyushu National Institute of Technology, Japan. He graduated from Osaka University in 1978 and received Ph.D from Osaka University in 1983. He joined R&D Center in Toshiba from 1978 to 2000, during which he was engaged in development of ULSI lithography, solar cells, direct methanol fuel cells, and polysilanes. He joined polysilane research in Robert West group of Wisconsin University (US) from 1988 to 1990. He is a professor of Kyushu Institute of Technology (National Institute) since 2001. From 2009 to 2017, he was a Supervisor of PRESTO project (Japan Science and Technology Agency (JST), “Photoenergy conversion systems and materials for the next generation solar cells“ project). From 2012 to 2016, he was Dean of graduate school of life science and systems engineering, Kyushu Institute of Technology. From 2016 to 2018, he was Executive Director, vice-President of Kyushu Institute of Technology. His research interest is printable solar cells and thermoelectric devices. He received the following awards: Kamura award in 2017 on printable solar cells. Award for Technological Development by the Japan Electrical Manufacturers’ Association in 1996, about materials for high insulating properties. Chemistry Society of Japan Award for Technological Development: Awarded for distinguished contributions in technological development in chemistry industry in 1992, on Ring opening catalyst for electrical devices. National Commendation for Invention by Japan Institute of Invention and Innovation.in 1987, on Ring-opening catalyst for electrical devices.
I-27. Nam-Gyu Park
(SKKU, Korea)
To be announced
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