By the same authors

From the same journal

Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices

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Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices. / Goodby, J W ; Toyne, K J ; Hird, M ; Styring, P ; Lewis, R A ; Beer, A ; Dong, C C ; Glendenning, M E ; Jones, J C ; Lymer, K P ; Slaney, A J ; Minter, V ; Chan, L K M .

In: SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2, Vol. 3955, 2000, p. 214.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Goodby, JW, Toyne, KJ, Hird, M, Styring, P, Lewis, RA, Beer, A, Dong, CC, Glendenning, ME, Jones, JC, Lymer, KP, Slaney, AJ, Minter, V & Chan, LKM 2000, 'Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices', SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2, vol. 3955, pp. 214.

APA

Goodby, J. W., Toyne, K. J., Hird, M., Styring, P., Lewis, R. A., Beer, A., Dong, C. C., Glendenning, M. E., Jones, J. C., Lymer, K. P., Slaney, A. J., Minter, V., & Chan, L. K. M. (2000). Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices. SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2, 3955, 214.

Vancouver

Goodby JW, Toyne KJ, Hird M, Styring P, Lewis RA, Beer A et al. Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices. SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2. 2000;3955:214.

Author

Goodby, J W ; Toyne, K J ; Hird, M ; Styring, P ; Lewis, R A ; Beer, A ; Dong, C C ; Glendenning, M E ; Jones, J C ; Lymer, K P ; Slaney, A J ; Minter, V ; Chan, L K M . / Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices. In: SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2. 2000 ; Vol. 3955. pp. 214.

Bibtex - Download

@article{b4b32db5a7334acabf89609258008629,
title = "Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices",
abstract = "Ferroelectric and antiferroelectric liquid crystals have shown great promise for use in large area flat panel displays because of their fast switching and bistable operation. However, the commercialization of FLCDs and AFLCDs using surface stabilized geometries has not materialized for a number of reasons, most notably shock instability, the need to control the cell spacing of the display to between 1 and 2 mu m, and competition from actively addressed nematic displays. Surface stabilized displays are nevertheless finding niche markets in areas such as spatial light modulators, microdisplays, and projection systems. Even though this is the present situation it is clear that FLCs and AFLCs will be used advantageously in the future in active matrix configurations to give LCDs that operate at video-frame rates. Furthermore, there are many emerging uses for such materials in the areas of photonics and sensors eg, novel switching; and wavelength filtering components based on liquid crystal phase modulators and filters. There is also interest in utilizing LC technology in fibre optic networks, telecommunication transmission systems, interconnecting networks in large computers, optical image processors, and optically accessible electronic memory structures. All of these applications require fast switching materials that are stable and non-absorbent to light of various wavelengths.",
keywords = "liquid crystals, LCDs, ferroelectrics, antiferroelectrics, displays, gels, hosts, dopants, DIELECTRIC BIAXIALITY, SUBSTITUENTS, MIXTURES",
author = "Goodby, {J W} and Toyne, {K J} and M Hird and P Styring and Lewis, {R A} and A Beer and Dong, {C C} and Glendenning, {M E} and Jones, {J C} and Lymer, {K P} and Slaney, {A J} and V Minter and Chan, {L K M}",
year = "2000",
language = "English",
volume = "3955",
pages = "214",
journal = "SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2",
issn = "0277-786X",
publisher = "SPIE",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Chiral liquid crystals for ferroelectric, electroclinic and antiferroelectric displays and photonic devices

AU - Goodby, J W

AU - Toyne, K J

AU - Hird, M

AU - Styring, P

AU - Lewis, R A

AU - Beer, A

AU - Dong, C C

AU - Glendenning, M E

AU - Jones, J C

AU - Lymer, K P

AU - Slaney, A J

AU - Minter, V

AU - Chan, L K M

PY - 2000

Y1 - 2000

N2 - Ferroelectric and antiferroelectric liquid crystals have shown great promise for use in large area flat panel displays because of their fast switching and bistable operation. However, the commercialization of FLCDs and AFLCDs using surface stabilized geometries has not materialized for a number of reasons, most notably shock instability, the need to control the cell spacing of the display to between 1 and 2 mu m, and competition from actively addressed nematic displays. Surface stabilized displays are nevertheless finding niche markets in areas such as spatial light modulators, microdisplays, and projection systems. Even though this is the present situation it is clear that FLCs and AFLCs will be used advantageously in the future in active matrix configurations to give LCDs that operate at video-frame rates. Furthermore, there are many emerging uses for such materials in the areas of photonics and sensors eg, novel switching; and wavelength filtering components based on liquid crystal phase modulators and filters. There is also interest in utilizing LC technology in fibre optic networks, telecommunication transmission systems, interconnecting networks in large computers, optical image processors, and optically accessible electronic memory structures. All of these applications require fast switching materials that are stable and non-absorbent to light of various wavelengths.

AB - Ferroelectric and antiferroelectric liquid crystals have shown great promise for use in large area flat panel displays because of their fast switching and bistable operation. However, the commercialization of FLCDs and AFLCDs using surface stabilized geometries has not materialized for a number of reasons, most notably shock instability, the need to control the cell spacing of the display to between 1 and 2 mu m, and competition from actively addressed nematic displays. Surface stabilized displays are nevertheless finding niche markets in areas such as spatial light modulators, microdisplays, and projection systems. Even though this is the present situation it is clear that FLCs and AFLCs will be used advantageously in the future in active matrix configurations to give LCDs that operate at video-frame rates. Furthermore, there are many emerging uses for such materials in the areas of photonics and sensors eg, novel switching; and wavelength filtering components based on liquid crystal phase modulators and filters. There is also interest in utilizing LC technology in fibre optic networks, telecommunication transmission systems, interconnecting networks in large computers, optical image processors, and optically accessible electronic memory structures. All of these applications require fast switching materials that are stable and non-absorbent to light of various wavelengths.

KW - liquid crystals

KW - LCDs

KW - ferroelectrics

KW - antiferroelectrics

KW - displays

KW - gels

KW - hosts

KW - dopants

KW - DIELECTRIC BIAXIALITY

KW - SUBSTITUENTS

KW - MIXTURES

M3 - Article

VL - 3955

SP - 214

JO - SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2

JF - SECOND INTERNATION CONFERENCE ON IMAGE AND GRAPHICS, PTS 1 AND 2

SN - 0277-786X

ER -