Harvard launched a free database to boost search for more versatile and less expensive materials for solar energy.



Increasingly, because of the climate change, access and the development of sustainable energy for all, remain a challenge and a
priority for everyone, every government or for every institution.
Based on these realties, Harvard has launched a free database to boost search for more versatile and less expensive materials for solar energy. It is official since Jun 24, 2013. The free database catalogues the suitability of 2.3 million organic, carbon compounds for converting sunlight into electricity.
Belonging to Harvard's Clean Energy project, scientists can now use Harvard's resource , to continue investigating ,   to help advance the development of organic semiconductors, new materials, and ultimately, electricity-generating devices such as solar cells.

 "We are glad to be releasing the data computed by the volunteers from IBM's World Community Grid to the public. Our first analysis of the data has been submitted for publication, but now with all the data readily available online in MolecularSpace.org, many others around the world can further analyze it to accelerate discovery," said Alán Aspuru-Guzik, Professor of Chemistry at Harvard University and leader of the Clean Energy Project.


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