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OLED Coalition Solid State Lighting Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow March 10/11, 2015.

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Presentation on theme: "OLED Coalition Solid State Lighting Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow March 10/11, 2015."— Presentation transcript:

1 OLED Coalition Solid State Lighting Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow March 10/11, 2015

2 OLED Coalition What is NGLIA? Alliance of for-profit U.S. corporations formed to accelerate U.S. Solid State Lighting (SSL) development and commercialization through government-industry partnership. Membership open to any private, for-profit firm substantially active in solid state lighting research, development, infrastructure, and manufacturing in the U.S. 2 3M Acuity Brands Lighting CAO Lighting Corning, Inc. Cree Inc. EYE Lighting GE Lighting Solutions OSRAM SYLVANIA Philips Lighting Solutions Universal Display Corp.

3 OLED Coalition What is the OLED Coalition? A group of U.S. companies and advocates of OLED technology joined together to be the recognized voice for the OLED General Lighting Industry in the U.S. –Promote the industry to the government, public and the lighting community –Provide consolidated industry inputs on standards, as appropriate 3  3M  Acuity Brands Lighting  Corning  EMD, an affiliate of Merck KGaA  Kaneka  Kateeva  Kurt Lesker  Mustang Vacuum Systems  OLED Association  OLEDWorks  OSRAM Sylvania  Philips  PPG  Trovato Manfuacturing  UDC

4 OLED Coalition What is the Solid State Lighting Program Next Generation Lighting Initiative Sec. 912 of Energy Policy Act of 2005 directed DOE launch NGLI to support R&D, demonstration and commercial applications, and select an industry partner organization. The National Academy of Sciences periodically reviews the DOE program. Areas of Work of the Program: Research & Development Core technology Product development Manufacturing Standards Development Coordination with industry organizations 4

5 OLED Coalition What Is Solid State Lighting? Fundamentally different from conventional technologies Directional Compact size Long operating life Controllability Energy Efficient Light-Emitting Diodes (LEDs) Organic Light Emitting Diodes (OLEDs) 5

6 OLED Coalition How is OLED different from LED? OLEDs are solid-state devices composed of thin films of organic materials that create light with the application of electricity. OLEDs are being used for electronic displays and are now emerging as a solution for architectural lighting in buildings. 6 Cathode Emissive layer Emission of Light Conductive layer Anode 1 - 2 mm thick

7 OLED Coalition Success of Existing DOE SSL Structure Program highly regarded by industry Significant results in a relatively short period of time Reviewed by NSF with high accolades Reason:  Well coordinated and fully integrated  Singular objective – advance market adoption of SSL technologies  Time sensitive  Trusted by all stakeholders This is a model DOE should be using for technology advancement. 7

8 OLED Coalition SSL Program Status Report  Rapid technical progress being made, supported by industry-DOE partnership  U.S. manufacturing with support of international supply chains  SSL products on the U.S. market 8

9 OLED Coalition But…..  Efficacy using today’s techniques leveling off  Significant technology headroom remains  Need for breakthroughs vs. incremental improvements  Bring down cost to manufacture (materials & processes)  Capital investments: plant, equipment  Bring down first-cost to the consumer  International Competition (China $ 1 billion annually, several others $100 million annually) 9

10 OLED Coalition 10 Difference between projected and potential energy savings remains large (~2 quads or 130 TWh annually or ~ 11.9 million homes); clearly, there is still much to be done. 10 Much Deeper Energy Savings Still Achievable Similar energy savings whether OLED or LED

11 OLED Coalition 11 DOE has decided to reallocate R&D support for FY2016 which jeopardizes the program and U.S. SSL leadership DOE Changes Include:  Moved MSSLC to Building Technologies  Moved IEA International Support to Regulatory Program  Moved PNNL Test Equipment to Regulatory Program  DOE Management has directed that deployment type activities within SSL cease by end of FY15  Include L Prize money in expenses 11 SSL Program Changes by DOE

12 OLED Coalition Bottom Line  SSL is still a rapidly changing technology, and is not ready for standard “deployment programs.”  We need the high technical content of the current DOE SSL efforts to help identify technical issues our industry can solve.  Moving programs out of SSL program will harm their effectiveness, and slow market adoption.  The President’s request is a cut to the program 12

13 OLED Coalition Requests / Recommendations  The SSL R&D Program is to receive $40 million in 2016, and all funds are to be spent by the SSL R&D Program, with no credit for funds spent by other BTO programs that include lighting activities.  The L Prize funding will be designated as ‘No Year Funding’ and will come from other BTO funds 13


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