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Delmic invites you to their event

Cathodoluminescence for photovoltaics

About this event

If you are working in the field of photovoltaics or optoelectronics, you know that the performance of materials used in photovoltaic devices is crucial. Understanding the efficiency and stability of these materials can be possible with a powerful technique, which is called cathodoluminescence. Cathodoluminescence (CL) imaging can be a great way to understand and analyse fundamental physical and chemical processes in such materials as perovskite, thin-film, silicon and other semiconductors. Industrial applications include quality control and failure analysis.

If you would like to learn in details about the possibilities of CL imaging for measuring and analysing thin-film solar cells and various materials used in the photovoltaic industry, this is the webinar for you.

During the course of the webinar our product manager Toon Coenen will talk about:

  • cathodoluminescence imaging modes used for studying photovoltaic materials and devices
  • sample preparation techniques
  • results of CL imaging of perovskite materials, thin-film solar cells and semiconductor nanoparticles

If you would like to better understand cathodoluminescence imaging, we would also like to recommend watching a recent webinar called "Introduction to cathodoluminescence imaging". Feel free to check the whole webinar library on our website.

A workshop on "Cathodoluminescence for photovoltaics" will be held on the 21st of November in Berlin if you would like to discuss this topic with field experts from Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin, Sol Voltaics, Delmic and fellow researchers.

Hosted by

  • Team member
    Vera Lanskaya Marketing Manager @ Delmic

  • Guest speaker
    TC G
    Toon Coenen Product Manager @ DELMIC


Powerful insights, simple workflows.

Delmic is a passionate high-tech company that develops powerful and user-friendly equipement for light and electron microscopy.
Through our great service, communication and expertise we help researchers and companies to focus on their research, and not on the instrument.