Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1822/56282

TitleFabrication of flexible, fully organic, degradable energy storage devices using silk proteins
Author(s)Pal, R. K.
Kundu, Subhas C
Yadavalli, V. K.
KeywordsConducting polymer
degradable
flexible
Silk protein
supercapacitor
Issue dateFeb-2018
PublisherACS
JournalACS Applied Materials and Interfaces
CitationPal R. K., Kundu S. C., Yadavalli V. K. Fabrication of flexible, fully organic, degradable energy storage devices using silk proteins, ACS Applied Materials and Interfaces, Vol. 10, Issue 11, pp. 9620–9628, doi:10.1021/acsami.7b19309, 2018
Abstract(s)Flexible and thin-film devices are of great interest in epidermal and implantable bioelectronics. The integration of energy storage and delivery devices such as supercapacitors (SCs) with properties such as flexibility, miniaturization, biocompatibility, and degradability are sought for such systems. Reducing e-waste and using sustainable materials and processes are additional desirable qualities. Herein, a silk protein-based biocompatible and degradable thin-film microSC (μSC) is reported. A protein carrier with the conducting polymer poly(3,4-ethylenedioxythiophene) polystyrene sulfonate and reduced graphene oxide dopant is used as a photopatternable biocomposite ink. Active electrodes are fabricated using photolithography under benign conditions, using only water as the solvent. These electrodes are printed on flexible protein sheets to form degradable, organic devices with a benign agarose–NaCl gel electrolyte. High capacitance, power density, cycling stability over 500 cycles, and the ability to power a light-emitting diode are shown. The device is flexible, can sustain cyclic mechanical stresses over 450 cycles, and retain capacitive properties over several days in liquid. Significantly, the μSCs are cytocompatible and completely degraded over the period of ∼1 month. By precise control of the device configuration, these silk protein-based, all-polymer organic devices can be designed to be tunably transient and provide viable alternatives for powering flexible and implantable bioelectronics.
TypeArticle
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/1822/56282
DOI10.1021/acsami.7b19309
ISSN1944-8244
Publisher versionhttps://pubs.acs.org/doi/abs/10.1021/acsami.7b19309
Peer-Reviewedyes
AccessRestricted access (UMinho)
Appears in Collections:3B’s - Artigos em revistas/Papers in scientific journals

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