Clément Cabanetos Academic Affiliation: University of Angers Title: “Sooner or later, everything old is new again”: Functionalization and use of a forgotten
Academic Affiliation: University of Angers
Title: “Sooner or later, everything old is new again”: Functionalization and use of a forgotten dye
Abstract: Since the advent of organic electronics, various classes of π-conjugated molecular and macromolecular semiconductors have been reported. Among them, imide-containing rylenes have attracted considerable research attention due to their redox, electron-withdrawing and charge-carrier transport properties, as well as their excellent chemical, thermal, and photochemical stabilities. Naphthalene diimide (NDI) and perylene diimide (PDI) can be unequivocally recognized as the most studied imide based building blocks for the preparation of high-performance electron transporting optoelectronic materials. Within these wide-ranging studies, considerable effort has been undertaken to functionalize both the bay positions and the nitrogen atom constituting the imide group (N-positions) to bring solubility, tune the molecular (opto)electronic characteristics, and build extended π-conjugated architectures. Despite interesting fluorescent properties, the N-(alkyl)benzothioxanthene-3,4-dicarboximide (BTI), a sulfur containing rylene-imide dye, has not yet triggered such interest. Exclusively functionalized on the N-position for imaging and staining applications, we recently focused our attention in functionalizing the p-conjugated core of this forgotten dye for the preparation of new and original materials for organic electronics, but not only…
Clément Cabanetos: firstname.lastname@example.org
After graduation in 2008, Clément Cabanetos undertook a PhD at the CEISAM laboratory (Nantes, France) on the synthesis of new crosslinkable polymers for nonlinear optical applications. Shortly after his thesis defense, he joined the group of Jean Fréchet (KAUST, (Saudi Arabia) as a postdoctoral fellow to prepare efficient π-conjugated macromolecular materials for organic photovoltaics. In 2013, he was recruited as a permanent CNRS researcher and joined the MOLTECH-Anjou laboratory in Angers to develop new and original concepts for organic electronics. He then defended his habilitation in 2018 (associate professorship) and received in 2019 the CNRS bronze medal that awards young and promising researchers. Recently (august 2021) he moved to Seoul in a joint French (CNRS)-Korean International laboratory (2BFUEL) hosted by the Yonsei University where he was promoted director in September 2022.
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