Jun Takeya / Professor / Division of Transdisciplinary Sciences
Department of Advanced Materials Science / / Organic Electronics

Career Summary
1989: Graduated from Faculty of Science (University of Tokyo)
1991: Research Scientist (Central Research Institute of Electric Power Industry)
2001: Received Ph.D. in Physics from the University of Tokyo
2001: Visiting Researcher (ETH, Zurich)
2006: Associate Professor (Osaka University)
2010: Professor (Osaka University)
2013: Professor (University of Tokyo)
Educational Activities
Graduate School: Advanced Materials Science II
Faculty of Engineering: Solid State Physics
Research Activities
As we develop next-generation electronic devices, it is crucial to consider not only the compatibility of these devices with the environment but also the demands for diverse functions stemming from the rapid structural changes taking place in our society. Organic semiconductor devices are attracting attention as a promising candidate to meet these requirements due to their simple, inexpensive production processes, low environmental burden, and flexibility. The scope of our research ranges from basic scientific studies on materials chemistry and charge transport physics in organic semiconductor interfaces to device functionalization and the engineering of organic semiconductors.
1. Development of high-performance organic devices and accompanying matrix arrays.
2. Synthetic chemistry to develop high-performance organic semiconductors.
3. Fundamental charge transport mechanisms in high-mobility organic semiconductors.
4. Interfaces of organic hetero-junctions: development and functions of their two-dimensional electronic states.

Other Activities
Japan Physical Society, Japanese Society of Applied Physics, American Physical Society (APS), Material Research Society (MRS)
Future Plan
To engage in basic science for industrial application and apply research based on this science.
Messages to Students
It is always inspiring to see our students become so confident within just a few years of starting their research projects through the process of thinking, becoming excited, collaborating with others, and reporting for the society. The origin of their success and confidence lies within their own efforts. It is our wish that all of you continue to feel satisfaction with what you gain in the laboratory.