Molecular Opto and Bio-Electronics Lab


Molecular opto-electronics is a field of material science concerning the design, fabrication, characterization, and application of organic small molecule or polymer based devices such as electrical-to-optical or optical-to-electrical tranducers or instruments that use such devices in their operation. In this aspect, our group tries to understand the optical and electrical properties of this system along with the possibility of making solar cells, light emitting diodes, field effect transistor and photodetectors.

Important Notice

PhD candidates with CSIR/UGC-JRF and other such fellowships (INSPIRE, PMRF) can apply directly to this email ID, with your CV including research interest.

Current Research

Organic & Perovskite Solar Cell

Organic and Perovskite solar cell are potential candidate for solar energy conversion due to its light weight, flexibility, low cost, solution processability, less environmental impact and potential for large area fabrication.

Organic LEDs and Photodetectors

An organic light-emitting diode (OLED), is a light emitting diode in which the emissive flourescent layer is a film of organic compound that emits light in response to an electric current.

FETs & 2-Dimensional Materials

Organic field-effect transistors (OFETs) are basic elements for organic electronic circuits and provide information on charge transport properties of π-conjugated oligomers and polymers


Junior Research Fellow

One Junior Research Fellow position is vacant in our lab.
Those who are interested, please send a mail to with your CV and research interest.
Basic Qualification: MSc in Physics, Chemistry, Material Science or electronic engineering.


Mr Sidharth R, BSMS major student alumni, secured PhD position at University of St. Andrews, Scotland.


Congratulations Yousuf Alishan, Sidharth R and Amal Chandran for the graduation.

Publication in invited Journal

Congratulations to Dr. Reshma Raveendran for the publication on "Bias Stress Stability and Hysteresis in Elastomeric Dielectric Based Solution Processed OFETs" in Materials Research Bulletin.