Imperial College London


Faculty of EngineeringDepartment of Chemical Engineering




samuel.cryer07 Website




212Royal College of ScienceSouth Kensington Campus





Sam Cryer is a chemistry graduate from Imperial College London currently furthering his knowledge at the Centre for Plastic Electronic Doctoral Training Centre at Imperial College as part of his PhD with the McCulloch Group. His research interests focus on the synthesis and development of novel polymers for use in organic solar cells and thin film transistors.



Chen H-Y, Schweicher G, Planells M, et al., 2018, Crystal Engineering of Dibenzothiophenothieno[3,2-b]thiophene (DBTTT) Isomers for Organic Field-Effect Transistors, Chemistry of Materials, Vol:30, ISSN:0897-4756, Pages:7587-7592

Chen H, Hurhangee M, Nikolka M, et al., 2017, Dithiopheneindenofluorene (<bold>TIF</bold>) Semiconducting Polymers with Very High Mobility in Field-Effect Transistors, Advanced Materials, Vol:29, ISSN:0935-9648

Green JP, Cryer SJ, Marafie J, et al., 2017, Synthesis of a Luminescent Arsolo[2,3-d:5,4-d']bis(thiazole) Building Block and Comparison to Its Phosphole Analogue, Organometallics, Vol:36, ISSN:0276-7333, Pages:2632-2636

Nielsen CB, Holliday S, Chen H, et al., 2015, Non-fullerene electron acceptors for use in organic solar cells, Accounts of Chemical Research, Vol:48, ISSN:1520-4898, Pages:2803-2812

Rumer JW, Schroeder BC, Nielsen CB, et al., 2014, Bis-lactam-based donor polymers for organic solar cells: Evolution by design, Thin Solid Films, Vol:560, ISSN:0040-6090, Pages:82-85

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