28 March 1990 Conducting polymer as electrochromic material: polyaniline
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Proceedings Volume 10304, Large-Area Chromogenics: Materials and Devices for Transmittance Control; 103040M (1990) https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2283625
Event: Institutes for Advanced Optical Technologies, 1989, Hamburg, Germany
Abstract
The first conducting polymer was reported in 1977 when Shirakawa, MacDiarmid, Heeger and other coworkers1 discovered that polyacetylene (Fig. 1), an organic polymer and electrical insulator, could be converted into an electrical conductor by absorbing a small amount of iodine. Since then, active research has led to the synthesis of new conducting polymers. Examples are: polyphenylene2, polypyrrole3, polythiophene4, poly-(phenylenesulfide)2 and polyaniline5. Their chemical structures are shown in Fig. 1.
© (1990) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Sze Cheng Yang, Sze Cheng Yang, } "Conducting polymer as electrochromic material: polyaniline", Proc. SPIE 10304, Large-Area Chromogenics: Materials and Devices for Transmittance Control, 103040M (28 March 1990); doi: 10.1117/12.2283625; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2283625
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