Greg is a member of the Electronic Materials and Devices Laboratory at PARC. He is interested in electronic devices that can be processed from solution and novel applications, fabrication, and patterning methods for these devices. His current research focuses on the use of printing methods (including ink-jet, gravure, screen, and stencil printing) as a fabrication method for devices such as complementary integrated circuits, sensors, and batteries.
Prior to joining PARC he worked for Cambridge Display Technology, studying organic field-effect transistors, polymer/polymer blend PVs, and polymer light-emitting diodes.
Greg received a Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge in 2007 where his research in the Melville Laboratory focused principally on solar cells and field-effect transistors formed using surface-initiated polymer films. He received a B.S. degree from the University of California, Berkeley in 2002 where he studied polymer/nanoparticle solar cells.
in the news view all
DARPA’s VAPR Program: 'Like Snapchat for Hardware’
14 September 2015 | FedScoop
Why We Should Design Our Computer Chips to Self-Destruct
13 September 2015 | Christian Science Monitor
You Can’t Steal Data From a Chip That’s Self-Destructed
11 September 2015 | Gizmodo
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events view all
Printed Gas Sensor Network for Methane Leak Detection
6 October 2015 | The Woodlands, TX
PARC Exhibiting at Solid: Hardware, Software & the Internet of Things
24 June 2015 - 25 June 2015 | San Francisco, CA