© 2011

Handbook of Transparent Conductors

  • David S. Ginley

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. David S. Ginley, John D. Perkins
    Pages 1-25
  3. J. Robertson, B. Falabretti
    Pages 27-50
  4. Timothy J. Coutts, David L. Young, Timothy A. Gessert
    Pages 51-110
  5. David C. Paine, Burag Yaglioglu, Joseph Berry
    Pages 111-148
  6. Yuzo Shigesato
    Pages 149-169
  7. Robert Kykyneshi, Jin Zeng, David P. Cann
    Pages 171-191
  8. Thomas O. Mason, Steven P. Harvey, Kenneth R. Poeppelmeier
    Pages 265-293
  9. Art Sleight
    Pages 295-311
  10. Hideo Hosono
    Pages 313-351
  11. Dana C. Olson, David S. Ginley
    Pages 425-457
  12. Hiromichi Ohta
    Pages 489-505
  13. Mamoru Mizuhashi
    Pages 507-526
  14. Back Matter
    Pages 527-533

About this book


Transparent conducting materials are key elements in a wide variety of current technologies including flat panel displays, photovoltaics, organic, low-e windows and electrochromics. The needs for new and improved materials is pressing, because the existing materials do not have the performance levels to meet the ever- increasing demand, and because some of the current materials used may not be viable in the future. In addition, the field of transparent conductors has gone through dramatic changes in the last 5-7 years with new materials being identified, new applications and new people in the field. “Handbook of Transparent Conductors” presents transparent conductors in a historical perspective, provides current applications as well as insights into the future of the devices. It is a comprehensive reference, and represents the most current resource on the subject.

Editors and affiliations

  • David S. Ginley
    • 1
  1. 1.Photovoltaics & Electronic Materials, Center & Basic Sciences Ctr.NRELGoldenUSA

Bibliographic information

Industry Sectors
Energy, Utilities & Environment