Text Box: OEOrganic Electronics Group

Text Box: OEOrganic Electronics Group
Text Box: OEOrganic Electronics Group
Non-volatile memories
Text Box: OEOrganic Electronics Group
Printed electronics


Text Box: OEOrganic Electronics Group



New approach for the detection and recording of ultra-weak and slow signals using extracellular microelectrodes.
AM and FM signal patterns in populations of neural cells


Henrique Leonel Gomes



email: hgomes@ualg.pt

Office 2.82, Edifício I,
Faculdade de Ciências e Tecnologia
Universidade do Algarve,
Campus de Gambelas
8005-139 Faro, Portugal
Tel: +351 289 800900 ext:7763
Fax: +351 289 800066


Henrique Leonel Gomes is Professor Associado at the Universidade do Algarve, Portugal,  heads the Organic Electronics research group and is the director of the doctoral plan of studies in Electronics and Telecommunications of the Electronics and Informatics Department Faculdade de Ciências e Tecnologia. He is also a member of the Instituto de Telecomunicações, scientific area of Basic Sciences and Enabling Technologies in the Organic  Electronics reaserch group.

He was awarded BsC in Physics from the Universidade de Aveiro, Portugal and a PhD in Electronic Engineering in 1994 from the  University of Bangor, U.K. Under the guidance of Prof. David Martin Taylor

His research interests have always been directed towards the electrical characterisation of thin film electronic devices such as field effect transistors, diodes and MIS capacitor structures. He has a recognized experience in small signal impedance measurements techniques.

In the field of organic electronics, key contributions include (i) studies of gate bias stress in organic transistors, (ii) systematic investigation of polymer Schottky diodes and understanding their ac small signal response through equivalent circuit modelling, (iii) studies of resistive switching on polymer-based memory devices (plastic-RRAMs). Since 2000, his research activities have expanded to encompass the interaction between electronic devices and living cells to develop biosensors and biomedical devices.

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