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Bio-organic field effect transistors based on crosslinked deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) gate dielectric
1.J. Grote, E. Heckman, J. Hagen, P. Yaney, D. Diggs, G. Subramanyam, R. Nelson, J. Zetts, D. Zang, B. Singh, N. S. Sariciftci, and F. Hopkins, Proc. SPIE 6117, 61170J (2006).
6.P. Stadler, K. Oppelt, B. Singh, J. Grote, R. Schwödiauer, S. Bauer, H. Piglmayer-Brezina, D. Bäuerle, and N. S. Sariciftci, Org. Electron. 8, 648 (2007).
7.J. Grote, E. Heckman, J. Hagen, P. Yaney, D. Diggs, G. Subramanyam, R. Nelson, J. Zetts, D. Zang, B. Singh, N. S. Sariciftci, and F. Hopkins, Proc. SPIE 6117, 0J1 (2006).
8.E. Heckman, P. Yaney, J. Grote, F. Hopkins, and M. Tomczak, Proc. SPIE 6117, 0K1 (2006).
11.B. Singh, N. S. Sariciftci, and J. Grote, “Bio-organic Optoelectronic Devices Using DNA,” Adv. Polym. Sci. (to be published).
17.S. M. Sze, Physics of Semiconductor Devices, 2nd ed. (Wiley, New York, 1981).
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Using DNA-based biopolymers purified from salmon waste, as an insulating layer, bio-organic field effect transistor (BiOFET)devices were fabricated. Such devices exhibit current-voltage characteristics with low operational voltages as compared with using other organic dielectrics. The observed hysteresis in transfer characteristics of such BiOFETs can be reduced using a crosslinking process. Such crosslinked DNA complex is used as a gate dielectric in n-type as well as p-type -sexithiophene (T6) based BiOFETs.
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