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Cooperation Platform for the Industry

The Helmholtz Innovation Lab HySPRINT is a cooperation platform for industry at Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin with a focus on (opto)electronic materials and devices at an early technological stage of development.

Tandem Solar Cell

World record tandem solar cell developed in the HySPRINT Pero Lab with efficiencies of 29,15% for pero-silicon and 24,16% for pero-CIGS (Foto: HZB)

Our Offer for Industrial Partners

In ultramodern laboratories located in the Berlin-Adlershof Technology Park we provide our industrial partners access to all relevant technological processes and characterization methods. With our innovative team of experts, we drive product development dynamically forward, thus enabling a rapid market entry.  >> Read more

HySPRINT Success Stories

Spin-off Story: QYB Quantum Yield Berlin

“Our mission is to make research easier and more efficient”
by Kai Dürfeld

Scientists from the Helmholtz Innovation Lab HySPRINT at HZB spun off the technology company QYB Quantum Yield Berlin GmbH at the beginning of April 2021. The spin-off is launching LuQY Pro, a ready-to-use measurement instrument that can help develop and optimise optoelectronic components such as solar cells and LEDs in a more efficient and resource-saving manner.

Making electronic components more efficient conserves natural resources, reduces costs, and helps the environment. With their newly founded spin-off company QYB Quantum Yield Berlin, six researchers from the Helmholtz Zentrum Berlin (HZB) want to provide their colleagues the world over with a device that will make their research work more efficient.

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Inkjet-printed electrodes in OLEDs: Successful collaboration between Innovation Lab HySPRINT and Berlin-based company OrelTech

Researchers in the HySPRINT joint lab Generative Manufacturing Processes for Hybrid Components (GenFab) of Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin (HU) and Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin (HZB) have successfully implemented an ink produced by the Berlin-based company OrelTech in solution-processed organic light emitting diodes.

After inkjet printing the particle-free silver ink, an argon plasma is used to reduce the silver ions in the ink to metallic silver. “Because this process takes place at a low temperature, it is suitable for use with temperature-sensitive substrates, such as flexible plastic foils,” explains Dr. Konstantin Livanov, co-founder and CTO of OrelTech.

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