Water-based and Biocompatible 2D Crystal Inks for All-Inkjet Printed HeterostructuresCitation formats

  • External authors:
  • Daryl Mcmanus
  • Freddie Withers
  • Massimo Macucci
  • Huafeng Yang
  • Roberto Sorrentino
  • Khaled Parvez
  • Seok-Kuyn Son
  • Giuseppe Iannaccone
  • Gianluca Fiori

Standard

Water-based and Biocompatible 2D Crystal Inks for All-Inkjet Printed Heterostructures. / Mcmanus, Daryl; Vranic, Sandra; Withers, Freddie; Sanchez Romaguera, Veronica; Macucci, Massimo; Yang, Huafeng; Sorrentino, Roberto; Parvez, Khaled; Son, Seok-Kuyn; Iannaccone, Giuseppe; Kostarelos, Kostas; Fiori, Gianluca; Casiraghi, Cinzia.

In: Nature Nanotechnology, 2017.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Mcmanus, D, Vranic, S, Withers, F, Sanchez Romaguera, V, Macucci, M, Yang, H, Sorrentino, R, Parvez, K, Son, S-K, Iannaccone, G, Kostarelos, K, Fiori, G & Casiraghi, C 2017, 'Water-based and Biocompatible 2D Crystal Inks for All-Inkjet Printed Heterostructures', Nature Nanotechnology. https://doi.org/10.1038/nnano.2016.281

APA

Vancouver

Author

Mcmanus, Daryl ; Vranic, Sandra ; Withers, Freddie ; Sanchez Romaguera, Veronica ; Macucci, Massimo ; Yang, Huafeng ; Sorrentino, Roberto ; Parvez, Khaled ; Son, Seok-Kuyn ; Iannaccone, Giuseppe ; Kostarelos, Kostas ; Fiori, Gianluca ; Casiraghi, Cinzia. / Water-based and Biocompatible 2D Crystal Inks for All-Inkjet Printed Heterostructures. In: Nature Nanotechnology. 2017.

Bibtex

@article{8ee951d4220f4163898c60f5d3e7d293,
title = "Water-based and Biocompatible 2D Crystal Inks for All-Inkjet Printed Heterostructures",
abstract = "Exploiting the properties of two-dimensional crystals requires a mass production method able to produce heterostructures of arbitrary complexity on any substrate. Solution processing of graphene allows simple and low-cost techniques such as inkjet printing to be used for device fabrication. However, the available printable formulations are still far from ideal as they are either based on toxic solvents, have low concentration, or require time-consuming and expensive processing. In addition, none is suitable for thin-film heterostructure fabrication due to the re-mixing of different two-dimensional crystals leading to uncontrolled interfaces and poor device performance. Here, we show a general approach to achieve inkjet-printable, water-based, two-dimensional crystal formulations, which also provide optimal film formation for multi-stack fabrication. We show examples of all-inkjet-printed heterostructures, such as large-area arrays of photosensors on plastic and paper and programmable logic memory devices. Finally, in vitro dose-escalation cytotoxicity assays confirm the biocompatibility of the inks, extending their possible use to biomedical applications.",
author = "Daryl Mcmanus and Sandra Vranic and Freddie Withers and {Sanchez Romaguera}, Veronica and Massimo Macucci and Huafeng Yang and Roberto Sorrentino and Khaled Parvez and Seok-Kuyn Son and Giuseppe Iannaccone and Kostas Kostarelos and Gianluca Fiori and Cinzia Casiraghi",
year = "2017",
doi = "10.1038/nnano.2016.281",
language = "English",
journal = "Nature Nanotechnology",
issn = "1748-3387",
publisher = "Springer Nature",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Water-based and Biocompatible 2D Crystal Inks for All-Inkjet Printed Heterostructures

AU - Mcmanus, Daryl

AU - Vranic, Sandra

AU - Withers, Freddie

AU - Sanchez Romaguera, Veronica

AU - Macucci, Massimo

AU - Yang, Huafeng

AU - Sorrentino, Roberto

AU - Parvez, Khaled

AU - Son, Seok-Kuyn

AU - Iannaccone, Giuseppe

AU - Kostarelos, Kostas

AU - Fiori, Gianluca

AU - Casiraghi, Cinzia

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - Exploiting the properties of two-dimensional crystals requires a mass production method able to produce heterostructures of arbitrary complexity on any substrate. Solution processing of graphene allows simple and low-cost techniques such as inkjet printing to be used for device fabrication. However, the available printable formulations are still far from ideal as they are either based on toxic solvents, have low concentration, or require time-consuming and expensive processing. In addition, none is suitable for thin-film heterostructure fabrication due to the re-mixing of different two-dimensional crystals leading to uncontrolled interfaces and poor device performance. Here, we show a general approach to achieve inkjet-printable, water-based, two-dimensional crystal formulations, which also provide optimal film formation for multi-stack fabrication. We show examples of all-inkjet-printed heterostructures, such as large-area arrays of photosensors on plastic and paper and programmable logic memory devices. Finally, in vitro dose-escalation cytotoxicity assays confirm the biocompatibility of the inks, extending their possible use to biomedical applications.

AB - Exploiting the properties of two-dimensional crystals requires a mass production method able to produce heterostructures of arbitrary complexity on any substrate. Solution processing of graphene allows simple and low-cost techniques such as inkjet printing to be used for device fabrication. However, the available printable formulations are still far from ideal as they are either based on toxic solvents, have low concentration, or require time-consuming and expensive processing. In addition, none is suitable for thin-film heterostructure fabrication due to the re-mixing of different two-dimensional crystals leading to uncontrolled interfaces and poor device performance. Here, we show a general approach to achieve inkjet-printable, water-based, two-dimensional crystal formulations, which also provide optimal film formation for multi-stack fabrication. We show examples of all-inkjet-printed heterostructures, such as large-area arrays of photosensors on plastic and paper and programmable logic memory devices. Finally, in vitro dose-escalation cytotoxicity assays confirm the biocompatibility of the inks, extending their possible use to biomedical applications.

U2 - 10.1038/nnano.2016.281

DO - 10.1038/nnano.2016.281

M3 - Article

JO - Nature Nanotechnology

JF - Nature Nanotechnology

SN - 1748-3387

ER -