|Workshops Past Workshops The Search for Game Changing Energy Technologies for the Developing World Energy Supply with Negative Carbon Emissions Carbon Capture Caprocks and Seals for Geologic Carbon Sequestration Biological Capture and Utilization of CO2 Non-CO2 Greenhouse Gas Emissions Carbon Management in Manufacturing Industries Fission Energy Advanced Electricity Infrastructure Fusion Energy Workshop Workshop on Breakthrough Research Advanced Transportation Workshop Advanced Coal with CO2 Capture and Storage in China Workshop Advanced Coal Workshop 2005 Solar Energy Workshop GCEP Energy Workshops 2004 Hydrogen Workshop 2003 Symposia Seminars Special Events Energy Summer Conference||
Solar Energy Workshop
October 18-19, 2004
GCEP held a two-day workshop to identify technical barriers to large-scale implementation of solar technologies and to discuss the research opportunities for developing breakthrough solutions that may lead to reduced greenhouse gas emissions.
The technical presentations focused on the fundamental physical and chemical processes that govern the operation of some major solar energy systems. The technologies discussed during the workshop included organic nanostructures, dye-sensitized solar cells, thin film devices, third generation photovoltaics, heterojunction cells, solar thermionic energy convertors, and space-based solar power.
International solar energy experts shared their perspectives on the technical issues that limit current efficiencies and on potential innovative strategies to overcome them. The workshops also informed the Stanford community about the solar energy area in which GCEP may consider sponsoring research during the next year. The workshop was held at the Frances C. Arrillaga Alumni Center at Stanford University.Selected Presentations
Presentations below are in PDF format.
October 19, 2004
Thin Film Photovoltaics
Restricted Use of Materials from GCEP Site: User may download materials from GCEP site only for User's own personal, non-commercial use. User may not otherwise copy, reproduce, retransmit, distribute, publish, commercially exploit or otherwise transfer any material without obtaining prior GCEP or author approval.