Welcome to the research unit of Prof. Aghassi-Hagmann in which we explore electronic devices and systems in future technologies with a special focus on printed electronics. We are an interdisciplanary group of electrical engineers, physicists, material scientists and computer scientists located at KIT campus north working on printed materials, novel nanomaterials, micro/nano-structured devices, additive manufacturing techniques and systems in the field of future electronic technologies. We strive for gaining understanding from materials to device level and to develop solutions for electronic, bioelectronic and energy applications.

If you are interested in our research or seek job oppertunities do not hesitate to contact us.

Publications - Editor's picks

Memristor based on silver, zinc oxide, and gold
Inkjet printed memristor

Inkjet-printed bipolar resistive switching device based on Ag/ZnO/Au structure: Study and characterization of printed memristors.

Applied Physics Letters
SEM image of an Galinstan line arching over another previously printed line.
Liquid Metal Printing

New capillary based printing process enables integration of diverse materials including eutectic alloys based liquid metals into fully printed devices.

Advanced Materials Technologies
Top: Timeline of the development of HEMs; Bottom: Materials libraries of HEMs
High-Entropy Materials

High-Entropy Energy Materials in the Age of Big Data: A Critical Guide to Next-Generation Synthesis and Applications

Advanced Energy Materials
Printed electrolyte-gated field-effect transistor with indium oxide channel
Printed oxide electronics

Progress Report on “From Printed Electrolyte-Gated Metal-Oxide Devices to Circuits”

Advanced Materials
Capture of cancer-associated EVs on SLM arrays.
Cancer Diagnostics

Printed arrays of phospholipid membranes can capture cancer-related extracellular vesicles from patient blood samples in a highly efficient manner.

Advanced Materials
Top: Operando XRD analysis of the electrochemical extraction/insertion of Na ions from/into HE-PBA; Bottom: Schematic illustration of the crystal structure of HE-PBA.
High‐Entropy Metal–Organic Frameworks for Highly Reversible Sodium Storage

A new approach is presented to substantially improve the electrochemical properties of PBAs by introducing high entropy into the crystal structure.

Advanced Materials