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Next Generation of Nanotechnology


Current technology makes solar panels limited in their application. They are expensive, brittle and cumbersome. Limited efficiency means large surface areas are required to provide any meaningful power generation, which must be supplemented by a centralised power source. NextGen Nano’s patented, proprietary technology results in highly-efficient, flexible solar panels applied to structures with wafer-thin, robust application. This advancement allows transportation vehicles and other applications to greatly supplement their power reserves.

Current Technology

  • limited application
  • expensive
  • brittle
  • cumbersome
  • limited efficiency
  • large surface area
  • toxic or hazardous materials

Patented Proprietary Technology

  • highly-efficient polymer
  • flexible
  • very light
  • wafer-thin
  • robust
  • enviromentally-friendly materials

NextGen Nano’s polymer semiconductors are alterable in material design, lightweight, flexible, semi-transparent, and potentially inexpensive. Combining organic semiconductors and photovoltaics results in an exciting class of energy harvesting technique – polymer solar cells (PSCs). From a commercial point of view, the payback period of PSCs is projected to be less than that of other photovoltaic products. The following figure demonstrates its working mechanism. The light-absorbing layer is the heart of all polymer solar cells. It is made by an organic mixture and sandwiched between two conducting electrodes. The layer absorbs solar energy and converts the energy into electrical power. The optimised thickness of the active layer is in the range of hundreds of nanometres.

Nextgen Transparent Solar Cells

Transparent solar cells (TSCs) have attracted extensive attention due to their potential for integration into solar windows, automobile windshields and self-powered electronic devices. The potential market size is increasing tremendously in recent years. In conventional solar cells, the incoming light enters the solar cell and is reflected by the metal mirror, therefore doubling the optical path within the light harvesting materials. While in the case of TSC, light absorption is reduced significantly due the transparent electrode. This leads to an inevitable loss in the photocurrent and thus the efficiency. To enhance the photon collection in a TSC, especially in the IR region, photonic crystal structure such as distributed Bragg reflectors (DBR) can be placed on top of the transparent electrode. DBR is made of periodic array combining a low refractive index layer and high refractive index layers. Light is partially refracted, reflected, and transmitted at each interface. The lattice spacing, and the layer refractive indexes define whether the interference between the reflected or transmitted beams is constructive or destructive at a specific wavelength. The figure below illustrates a 1D photonic crystal array that serve as a good mirror for IR region. It selectively reflects a major portion of IR light while keeping a high visible light transmittance. DBR can be easily deposited by thermal evaporation or low-temperature solution processing that imposed no degradation on the solar cells underneath.
Figure 1: Schematic diagram of heat insulating transparent tandem organic solar cell

New Nextgen IP

In most organic solar cells, they harvest light of a narrow spectral region. Ideally, we would like to broaden light harvesting covering the entire visible as well as the IR spectral region. One way it can be done is by fabricating a double junction cell with a front cell harvesting short wavelength light and the back cell harvesting long wavelength light. Figure 2 shows such a device with the FTAZ:IT-M layer harvesting short wavelength light and the PTB-7:IEICO-4F layer harvesting long wavelength light. The challenge of making such a device is the interconnection layer between the two cells and it is extremely difficult to do that by solution processing. We invented a new method of making an interconnection layer and it is highly reproducible. Recently, Philips 66 has expressed interest licensing our technology and we are in the process negotiating with them.
Figure 2. Tandem solar cell with a PEDOT:PSS interconnection layer.

Research and development into nanotechnology has significant implications for almost every industry. With the market expected to reach a staggering $75.8 billion by 2020, this micro-scale industry is producing macro returns for savvy investors.

Investing News 2019

Technology team led by Dr. Franky So
– world-renowned nanoscientist and chief inventor of over 190 patents worldwide –

The patented technology provides PolyPower® with several exciting properties, including potential record efficiencies in the global organic solar market, whilst blending earth-friendly biopolymers with cutting-edge nanotechnology. PolyPower® decentralises power generation and opens endless market opportunities.


Breakthrough technology replaces existing solutions fabricated using expensive finite pollutant materials with earth-friendly biopolymers.


Potential to set a new high bar worldwide in record efficiencies for organic solar


Replaces traditional solar cells, which are brittle, opaque, heavy and rigid. NextGen technology is robust and can be applied to flexible surfaces whilst maintaining transparency


Unique physical properties open the potential
for a multitude of real-world applications, making the limitless solar power source more usable
and cost-effective than ever before.

Application number: 62/875,274 – Docket number: 4598-908/15 Description: MANUFACTURING MULTI-JUNCTION TANDEM ORGANIC SOLAR CELLS Receiving Office: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office

Highly innovative technology centred around low-voltage blue OLEDs (organic light-emitting diodes) provides a path to a potential operating voltage of half that of conventional OLEDs and a significantly longer lifetime.


We use earth-friendly renewable compounds, whereas existing technology uses rare earth metals


Low drive voltage, approximately half of what is required for phosphorescent OLEDs, results in a longer lifetime


The New Fusion technology has the possibility of taking the entire OLED emitter market through the phenomenon of triplet-triplet annihilation (TTA)

Application number: 62/653,653 – Docket number: 10620-0652PV1 Description: ORGANIC LIGHT-EMITTING DIODES AND METHODS OF USE THEREOF Receiving Office: U.S. Patent and Trademark Office

Blending earth-friendly biopolymers with cutting-edge nanotechnology, NextGen’s trademark PolyPower® revolutionises the sector, decentralising power generation and opening up endless market opportunities. PolyPower® provides an extremely flexible, durable and efficient solar cell technology, with a wide range of both industrial and everyday applications.


The New Fusion technology is based on a phenomenon called triplet-triplet annihilation (TTA) - a process in which two triplet excitons annihilate and produce a higher-energy singlet exciton. While the quantum efficiency is lower than that of the phosphorescent OLEDs, the voltage required to drive the device is actually about half that required for phosphorescent OLEDs.

State-of-the-Art Research and Development Facilities