About the Project
Candidates should have expertise in computational theoretical physics or chemistry, or related areas and will work on topics related to the structure and function of nanoscale printable materials. We expect the ability and desire to work in a heterogeneous interdisciplinary environment, strong research skills, and a history of innovation and accomplishment documented by a strong academic record. Prior involvement in the workflow engineering, the development of complex computational methods on HPC architectures and appropriate skills in software engineering using state-of-the-art object-oriented languages is required. Successful candidates should be able to demonstrate strong programming skills in high-level languages, such as python or C++.
2) Fediai, A., Symalla, F., Friederich, P., Wenzel, W., 2019. Disorder compensation controls doping efficiency in organic semiconductors. NATURE COMMUNICATIONS 10. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467-019-12526-6
3) Müller, K., J. Helfferich, F. Zhao, R. Verma, A.B. Kanj, V. Meded, D. Bléger, W. Wenzel, and L. Heinke, Switching the Proton Conduction in Nanoporous, Crystalline Materials by Light. Advanced Materials. 30: p. 1706551(2018).
4) Friederich, P., V. Gomez, C. Sprau, V. Meded, T. Strunk, M. Jenne, A. Magri, F. Symalla, A. Colsmann, M. Ruben, and W. Wenzel, Rational In Silico Design of an Organic Semiconductor with Improved Electron Mobility. Advanced Materials. 29, 3505 (2017).
5) Moench, T., P. Friederich, F. Holzmueller, B. Rutkowski, J. Benduhn, T. Strunk, C. Koerner, K. Vandewal, A. Czyrska-Filemonowicz, W. Wenzel, and K. Leo, Influence of Meso and Nanoscale Structure on the Properties of Highly Efficient Small Molecule Solar Cells. Advanced Energy Materials, 6 , 1501280 (2015).
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