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Calendar

Events List

  1. Bagwell Lecture 9th Edition - John Rogers, Northwestern University

    Title: Soft, Biocompatible Optoelectronic Interfaces to the Brain Bio: Professor John A. Rogers obtained BA and BS degrees in chemistry and in physics from the University of Texas, Austin, in 1989.  From MIT, he received SM degrees in physics and in chemistry in 1992 and the PhD degree in physical chemistry in 1995.  From 1995 to 1997, Rogers was a Junior Fellow in the Harvard University Society of Fellows.  He joined Bell Laboratories as a Member of Technical Staff in...

  2. Professor Andrew J. Steckl Seminar

    Circuits on Cellulose: From Transistors to LEDs, from Displays to Microfluidics on Paper Bio: Andrew Steckl (Fellow, IEEE and AAAS) received his BS from Princeton and his MS and PhD from the University of Rochester. Since 1988, he has been the Ohio Eminent Scholar & Gieringer Professor of Solid State Electronics at the University of Cincinnati. Current research activities are focused on: organic and biopolymeric materials for photonic and electronic devices; electrofluidic materials...

  3. Ying Diao Seminar

    Directing Crystallization and Assembly for Printed Electronics Over the past thirty years, organic semiconductors have emerged as a new class of electronic and photoelectronicmaterials that are light-weight, flexible and can be manufactured using energy-efficient and high-throughput methods. The solution printability at near ambient conditions enables deposition on flexible polymer substrates to create wearable, stretchable, imperceptible electronic devices for use in applications...

  4. Nanomanufacturing Preeminent Team Seminar

    Greg Whiting Palo Alto Research Center Printed, Flexible and Transient Electronics for Distributed Systems Bio: Greg joined the Palo Alto Research Center (PARC) in 2008 where he currently manages the Novel Electronics Group.  He is interested in materials and processes for unconventional electronic systems – such as those that may be mechanically flexible and conformable, large area, widely distributed, controllably transient or manufactured using printing techniques, in order...

  5. Austin J. Minnich Seminar

    Austin J. Minnich Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Applied Physics California Institute of Technology Heat under the microscope:Uncovering the microscopic processes that govern thermal transport Thermal transport is a ubiquitous process that incorporates a wide range of physics and plays an essential role in nearly every technological application, ranging from space power generation to consumer electronics. In many solids, heat is carried by phonons, or quanta of lattice...

  6. Dr. Takhee Lee Seminar

    Interface and surface control of 2D MoS2-based nanoelectronicdevices Transition metal dichalcogenide(TMD) two-dimensional (2D) atomic layered materials have recently drawn considerable attention as promising semiconductors for future ultrathin layered nanoelectronicdevice applications. Unlike graphene, TMD materials have a semiconductor band gap, for example, molybdenum disulfide (MoS2) that has been widely studied is known to have a direct band gap of ~1.9 eV as a single MoS2layer and an...

  7. NanoDays 2016

    NanoDays is a nationwide festival of educational programs about nanoscale science and engineering! NanoDays celebrations bring university researchers together with science educators to create learning experiences for children and adults to explore the minuscule world of atoms, molecules and nanoscale forces. Birck Nanotechnology Center at Discovery Park is hosting NanoDays activities at Purdue since 2010. All Purdue faculties and students are invited to display their nano-related...

  8. NanoDays: 6-8pm

    NanoDays is a nationwide festival of educational programs about nanoscale science and engineering! NanoDays celebrations bring university researchers together with science educators to create learning experiences for children and adults to explore the minuscule world of atoms, molecules and nanoscale forces. Birck Nanotechnology Center at Discovery Park is hosting NanoDays activities at Purdue since 2010. All Purdue faculties and students are invited to display their nano-related...

  9. IEEE Central Ind. Section & Purdue Student Chapter of Eng. in Medicine & Biology Society Seminar

    Harold Sabbagh An Electrical Engineer Looks at Medicine and Biology This presentation is based on class notes developed by Professor Sabbagh for ECE201C at Purdue during the Fall of 2002. The notes were the basis of a final course project on pspice. We start by modeling nerve axons by electric circuits, which are then analyzed using pspice. The physiology of the nerve cells is also modeled by the circuits. We apply various input signals to the electric circuit, and demonstrate interesting...

  10. Dr. Yoshiro Yamada Seminar

    Recent advances in radiation thermometry standards and applications Reliability in radiation thermometry has not yet been sufficiently well established to meet industrial demands. New developments are being made to overcome the obstacles, in both standards and application techniques. The International Temperature Scale of 1990 (ITS-90) is a scale that approximates the thermodynamic temperature, and defines temperatures at a selected set of “defining fixed points”, the highest...

  11. Dr. Yongtao Cui Seminar

    Visualizing Magnetic and Electrical Phenomena in Nano Devices in Time and Space Domains Current CMOS technology is approaching the scaling limit as set by the semiconductor physics. Exploring new materials as well as other physical interactions than the electron charge, thus provides opportunities to enable new device schemes and architectures with improved performance. In the course of such study, developing new characterization techniques plays an important role to achieve better...

  12. Shunsuke Murai Seminar

    Plasmonic Array to Tailor the Emission When the metallic nanoparticles are arranged periodically in the scale of optical wavelengths, localized surface plasmon resonances excited on each nanoparticle can be coupled through diffraction. This collective plasmonic mode is spatially extended in the plane of  the array, where as localized surface plasmonis a local effect bound in the particle. In the talk, properties of the collective plasmonic mode are discussed with special...

  13. Anantha Krishnan Seminar

    Science & Technology in Support of National Security AnanthaKrishnan is currently the Associate Director for the Engineering Directorate at LLNL. In this role, he is responsible for leading a diverse organization of 1400 personnel that provides the engineering science and technology to ensure the success of the Laboratory’s programs and institutional goals. These efforts include both large- and small- scale systems and components engineering, computational code development and...

  14. Amar S. Basu Seminar

    High Throughput Screening in Droplet Microreactors Multiphase microfluidics utilizes water-in-oil droplets as vessels for chemical reactions.  With volumes of nL-pL, they can provide reaction volumes one million-fold smaller than conventional microplates, enabling new experimental approaches for high-throughput chemistry and biology.  In order to leverage these benefits, one must be able to perform conventional fluid handling operations in the droplet format.  Multiphase...

  15. Dr. Andrei G. Fedorov Seminar

    “Walking the Feynman’s Talk” – Using Focused Electron Beam for Direct-Write Nanofabrication of CNT, Graphene and Graphene Oxide Electronic Devices.   ABSTRACT: In this presentation, I will introduce a unique “direct-write” nanoscale patterning technology – Focused Electron Beam Induced Processing (FEBIP) – in the context of achieving an ever greater control of the material composition and component shape in 3D in order to advance...

  16. Aram Amassian Seminar

    Solution-Based Manufacturing of Semiconductors for Emerging Applications: From Basic Research to Device Applications Printed semiconductors have made remarkable inroads in recent years, raising the profile of solution-based manufacturing as an increasingly viable and potentially low-cost platform which will one day bring technological functionality more pervasively into our lives. For instance, conjugated organic semiconductors and transition metal oxides already exhibit field effect...

  17. Dr. Atif Shamim

    RF SoC and SoP: Enabling Platforms for Miniaturized, Low Cost and Flexible Electronics   The social impact of innovations in electronics is undisputed. From hundreds of megahertz to millimeter-wave frequencies, the evolution of wireless has brought convenience into our day-to-day lives in the form of communication through smart phones, navigation by GPS, information sharing through wireless sensor networks and safety by automotive radars. The next in the line are intelligent,...

  18. Dr. Jonathan Sun Seminar

    Dr. Sun is a Research Staff Member in the Physical Sciences Department at the IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center. He received a B.S. degree in physics from FudanUniversity, Shanghai, China, in 1984, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in applied physics from Stanford University in 1986 and 1989, respectively. For the following two years, he worked at Superconductor Technologies Inc. in Santa Barbara, California, as a member of the technical staff. He subsequently joined IBM at the Thomas J. Watson...

  19. Dr. Jeff Meth Seminar

    Properties of Polymer Nanocomposites Extending the size range of fillers for composite materials down to the nanoscale has the potential to produce unique properties and property combinations that can be of value to society.  Understanding how to create nanocomposites with specified local structure, and measuring the resulting properties, is critical for achieving this goal.  This talk will describe our efforts to create nanocomposites with well-dispersed nanoparticles, and the...

  20. NEEDS Seminar featuring Prof. Peide Ye

    Green Light on Germanium Peide (Peter) Ye School of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Purdue University   Abstract: This is the second is a series of talks addressing “Device Options and Trade-offs for 5 nm CMOS technology. With continuous device down-scaling as predicted and required by Moore's law, silicon complementary metal-oxide-semiconductor (CMOS) technology has been pushed down to 10 nm, approaching its physical limitations. For further developments, novel...