Rachael C Greenhalgh

Rachael C Greenhalgh
Loughborough University | Lough · Wolfson School of Mechanical, Electrical and Manufacturing Engineering

MChem

About

15
Publications
539
Reads
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53
Citations
Citations since 2017
12 Research Items
53 Citations
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Introduction
I am a postgraduate student working towards a PhD in Photovoltaics with the CDT in New and Sustainable Photovoltaics with Loughborough University
Additional affiliations
September 2016 - August 2020
Loughborough University
Position
  • PhD Student

Publications

Publications (15)
Article
Full-text available
Cadmium telluride is the most commercially important second generation thin-film photovoltaic, with a record solar cell conversion efficiency of 22.1%. However as-deposited cells are CdCl2 at about 400 ∘C to reach commercially viable efficiencies. Such a treatment is a routine process during CdTe module manufacturing. However, the precise mechanism...
Article
Magnetron sputtering is widely used for thin film deposition because it is a relatively low temperature process which also produces films with excellent uniformity. Unfortunately, in its use for the deposition of thin film CdTe devices, the inert working gas from the magnetron can incorporate into the film during the growth process and aggregate in...
Article
A generic approach is presented that allows high-resolution NMR spectroscopy of water/oil droplet emulsions in microfluidic devices. Microfluidic NMR spectroscopy has recently made significant advances due to the design of micro-detector systems and their successful integration with microfluidic devices. Obtaining NMR spectra of droplet suspensions...
Article
Full-text available
The development of new nickel-base superalloys, which commonly contain in excess of 10 alloying elements, is a challenge with nearly unparalleled complexity. The vast number of alloying element combinations and the amount of each element that can be added means that the efficient design of new alloys requires the use of computational techniques. Ho...

Questions

Question (1)
Question
I have seen both of these terms be used to describe Capactiance Voltage measurement results, but I'm not sure what the exact difference is.

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