Prof. Marc Baldo
Marc Baldo is a Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, is the Director for the Research Laboratory of Electronics (RLE), and is the Director for the Center for Excitonics, an Energy Frontier Research Center funded by the Department of Energy, Office of Basic Science. Marc received his B.Eng. from the University of Sydney in 1995 with first class honors and university medal, and his Ph.D. from Princeton University in 2001. He pioneered phosphorescent OLEDs - now standard for high efficiency solid state lighting. He has been at MIT since 2002.
Catherine is the Program Manager for the Research Laboratory of Electronics (RLE). Her key role is to support Professor Baldo in his role as director of the RLE and his research team, the Spin and Excitonics Engineering group. Additionally, she manages the RLE’s Leading Excellence in Administration Program (LEAP) in the development and delivery of training materials and presentations related to best practices for RLE administrative assistants including onboarding new assistants. A more recent responsibility is her strategic role in onboarding junior faculty to help set-up best administrative practices early in their career. She started at MIT in 2001 with her entire tenure in the RLE.
Dong-Gwang Ha is a postdoctoral associate in the SEE in EECS and Mircea Dinca's Functional Inorganic and Organic Materials group in Chemistry at MIT. He received his BS (2009) and MS (2011) in Materials Science and Engineering from Seoul National University. During his MS, he studied blue phosphorescent OLEDs under the supervision of Prof. Jang-Joo Kim. After, he worked as a research scientist at Korea Research Institute of Standards and Science (KRISS), where he helped to develop superconducting transmon qubit system. He received his PhD. in Materials Science and Engineering in the spring of 2019 from MIT, supervised by Marc Baldo in the SEE group. His current research focuses on two areas. The first is the growth and characterizations of two-dimensional Metal-Organic-Frameworks (2D MOFs). The second is the fundamental studies of optical & electrical properties of organic materials for OLEDs application.
Ting-An Lin is a third year graduate student at MIT in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. She received her B.S.(2016) and M.S.(2017) in Electrical Engineering from National Taiwan University. Her research at Taiwan focused on blue TADF OLEDs and hybrid white OLEDs. Currently she works on photon up-conversion.
office: 2-216 and 13-3029
Cole Perkinson is a sixth-year graduate student at MIT in the Department of Chemistry. He received a B.A. in Physics/Chemistry from Reed College in 2013 and an M.Phil. in Physics from the University of Cambridge in 2015. His work at Cambridge focused on characterization of exciton dynamics in hybrid polymer/quantum dot thin films and nanocrystalline solar cells. He joined the Spin and Excitonics Engineering Group and the Bawendi Group in Fall 2015. Cole’s current research interests are on photophysical dynamics in excitonic systems, singlet fission, photon upconversion, and materials for third-generation photovoltaic devices.
Jan Tiepelt is a third year graduate student in the Spin and Excitonics Engineering group. He received his his B.S. Materials Science from RWTH Aachen in 2013. After a six-month research stay at Princeton University in 2014, he attended ETH Zurich, where he earned his M.S. in Materials Science in 2017. Part of his M.S. research was carried out at MIT as a visiting student. His investigations are focused on efficiency roll-off and degradation phenomena in OLEDs as well as the improvement of light-outcoupling via surface plasmon modes.
Narumi Wong is a graduate student at MIT in the Department of Chemical Engineering. At Imperial College London, she received a MEng in Chemical Engineering with a Year Abroad in Columbia University in 2019. She has also spent time abroad at Kyoto University and at EPFL, working on a variety of projects including OPVs and quasi-2D perovskites. She joined the Spin and Excitonics Engineering Group and the Tisdale Lab in Spring 2020. Currently, she is working on investigating charge transfer across interfaces in photovoltaic devices.
Alice Wu is a first-year graduate student at MIT in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. She received her B.S. in Electrical Engineering from Columbia University in 2020. She has worked on a variety of projects ranging from thermophotovoltaics to 2D and thin film material fabrication and characterization. Her research in the Spin and Excitonics Engineering Group focuses on developing third-generation silicon photovoltaic cells enhanced by singlet fission materials.
Oracle's New England Cluster and Parallel Storage Technologies group
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
CIC nanoGUNE Consolider
University of Texas, Austin
Advanced Micro Devices (AMD), Austin
IBM, New York
Department of Energy (DOE)
Center for Technology Alternative for Rural Areas
Indian Institute of Technology, India
Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
Founder of Planobo
Lockheed Martin. MN
Saint Gobain Abrasives, Inc.
Technical University of Dresden, Germany
Sandisk Corp, CA
Ropes & Gray LLP
Universal Display Corporation, NJ
Advanced Optical Technologies (AOT) Department
University of Toronto