Poster award for Götz Schuck

Dr. Götz Schuck was awarded a poster prize at the PSCO-19

Dr. Götz Schuck was awarded a poster prize at the PSCO-19 © privat/HZB

At the 5th International Conference on Perovskite Solar Cells and Optoelectronics (PSCO-19) Dr. Götz Schuck received a prize for his poster contribution. The international conference took place from 30.09.2019 to 02.10.2019 in Lausanne, Switzerland.

Halide Perovskites are outstanding candidates for extremely efficient and yet cost-effective solar cells. In the most studied perovskite variant, the lattice sites of a perovskite structure are occupied by the halide element iodine, the metal lead and the organic molecule methylammonium. But what happens when iodine is replaced by chlorine?

Götz Schuck investigated this question using neutron scattering experiments and other methods. He presented the results on his poster titled "Influence of chloride substitution on the rotational dynamics of methylammonium in MAPb(I,Cl)3 perovskites".

"This award shows the high quality of Götz Schuck's research on the dynamic structure of halide perovskites", says Prof. Dr. Susan Schorr, head of the department Structure and Dynamics of Energy Materials. At the conference 150 posters have been presented, 7 of which were awarded with a poster prize.



You might also be interested in

  • Fassaden-PV und die Bauwelt
    Fassaden-PV und die Bauwelt
    Auf dem Programm stehen ein Rundgang durch das Reallabor des Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin gefolgt von Fachvorträgen sowie einem Austausch mit Experten*innen vor Ort.
  • 8th World Conference on PV Energy Conversion
    8th World Conference on PV Energy Conversion
    The WCPEC-8 woll take place from 26 – 30 September 2022 in the Milano Convention Centre in Milan, Italy.
    Also scientists from PVcomB will present latest results about their research work to photovoltaics.

  • 40 years of research with synchrotron light in Berlin
    40 years of research with synchrotron light in Berlin
    Press release _ Berlin, 14 September: For decades, science in Berlin has been an important driver of innovation and progress. Creative, talented people from all over the world come together here and develop new ideas from which we all benefit as a society. Many discoveries – from fundamental insights to marketable products – are made by doing research with synchrotron light. Researchers have had access to this intense light in Berlin for 40 years. It inspires many scientific disciplines and is an advantage for Germany.