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Gary C. Tepper, Ph.D. - VCU College of Engineering. Engineering East Hall, Room E3221A, Richmond, VA, US

Gary C. Tepper, Ph.D. Gary C. Tepper, Ph.D.

Interim Dean, College of Engineering | VCU College of Engineering

Engineering East Hall, Room E3221A, Richmond, VA, UNITED STATES

Professor Tepper's research focuses on advanced functional materials

Social

Industry Expertise (2)

Research

Education/Learning

Areas of Expertise (7)

Perovskite Solar Cells

Aerosols and air filtration

Nanoscale materials

Electrospinning

Supercritical Fluids

Chemical sensing

Radiation detection and measurement

Education (4)

US NAVY Space and Naval Warfare Systems Center: NRC NAE Postdoctoral Fellow, Engineering Physics 1996

Postdoctoral Advisor: Dr. Jon Losee

University of California at San Diego: Ph.D., Engineering Sciences (Engineering Physics) 1993

Doctoral Advisor: Dr. David R. Miller

University of California at San Diego: M.S., Engineering Sciences (Engineering Physics) 1991

Pennsylvania State University: B.Sc., Engineering Science 1987

With University Honors and High Distinction

Affiliations (4)

  • Fellow, IAAM International Association of Advanced Materials
  • National Academy of Inventors, VCU Chapter
  • The American Society of Mechanical Engineers
  • The American Nuclear Society

Selected Articles (3)

Efficient perovskite solar cells processed in supercritical carbon dioxide

Journal of Supercritical Fluids

G. Annohene and G. Tepper

2021-07-14

Supercritical Carbon Dioxide was used to improve the efficiency of Perovskite solar cells processed at low temperature

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Supercritical fluid-assisted crystallization of CH3NH3PbI3 perovskite films

Journal of Supercritical Fluids

G. Annohene, J. Pascucci, D. Pestov and G.C. Tepper

2020-07-06

A study of perovskite film morphology processed in supercritical fluids

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Low temperature formation of CH3NH3PbI3 perovskite films in supercritical carbon dioxide

Journal of Supercritical Fluids

G. Annohene and G. Tepper

2019-06-12

High-quality Perovskite thin films were produced at low temperature using supercritical carbon dioxide as a post deposition processing step

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