Dyenamo is a Swedish company with production facilities and headquarters in Stockholm. Our customers include companies and universities active in the field of chemistry-based solar cells; primarily dye-sensitized solar cells, perovskite solar cells and solar fuels. Our materials, manufacturing equipment, characterization equipment and services enable our customers to perform research and industrialization at the frontiers of chemistry-based solar cell technology.
Dyenamo was founded in 2009 by; Ass. Prof. Gerrit Boschloo (Uppsala University), Prof. Anders Hagfeldt (EPFL, Lausanne), Henrik Pettersson (CEO, Dyenamo), Prof. Lars Kloo (KTH, Stockholm) and Prof. Licheng Sun (KTH, Stockholm and Dalian, China). The founders are also the authors of the review "Dye-Sensitized Solar Cells", Chem. Rev. 2010, 110, 6595. Collectively, the co-founders cover all aspects of the DSSC technology, from fundamentals to module manufacturing, via materials development and synthesis, reliability testing, and material and device characterization.
The Dyenamo DSSC training and coaching day gives the participant a possibility to learn from and to interact with the Dyenamo founders and staff. The first session, held by Prof. Anders Hagfeldt, gives a thorough lecture of the DSSC story from the start to the latest findings. Thereafter, lectures are given on the topics dyes and electrolytes, characterization methods, and cell and module manufacturing.
In the last session, we divide the activities into smaller sessions where the participants can more closely interact with the Dyenamo co-founders in smaller groups. The participants can choose from the following sessions:
The minimum number of participants in this event is 10 people. The maximum number of participants is 25 people. The fee for the Dyenamo training and coaching day is 8 000 SEK per participant. Please register by sending a message to firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Dyes and electrolytes (Licheng Sun, Lars Kloo)
- Characterization methods (Gerrit Boschloo, Erik Gabrielsson)
- Cell and module manufacturing (Henrik Pettersson, Anders Hagfeldt)