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  • Organization
    University

  • Employment Type
    University / College Faculty

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  • Biography

    Jean Michel Sellier is currently working at the Bulgarian Academy of Sciences.

    He is currently implementing a Monte-Carlo simulator based on Wigner-Boltzmann equation.

    Jean Michel D. Sellier studied mathematical physics at the University of Catania (Italy). His PhD tutor was one of the most influent mathematical physicist in Italy at that time (A.M. Anile). Jean Michel gained experience during his postdocs at Imperial College London (UK) in Plasma Simulations and at INRIA (Institut national de recherche en informatique et en automatique), Rocquencourt (France), in Semi-classical Hydrodynamical Electron Transport models. He has also been a Research Associate at Purdue University, IN, USA working with Prof. G. Klimeck.

    He holds a “laurea in matematica” magna cum laude and a PhD in Mathematics (simulation of semiconductor devices), both from the University of Catania (Italy).

    Jean Michel is the developer of Archimedes and Aeneas, GNU packages, two tools for the design and simulation of semi-classical and mesoscopic semiconductor devices in 2D and 3D respectively.

    Jean Michel is the main maintainer of three nanoHUB tools, i.e. Archimedes, 1dhetero and RTDNEGF for Monte Carlo, quantum structures and quantum transport in nano devices.

    He is also the expert for Monte Carlo simulations in the nextnano³ team.

    In the following, a list of some simulators implemented and maintained by JM Sellier:


    http://www.nanohub.org/tools/rtdnegf

    http://www.nanohub.org/tools/1dhetero

    http://www.nanohub.org/tools/archimedes

    http://www.gnu.org/software/archimedes

    http://www.gnu.org/software/aeneas


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nanoHUB.org, a resource for nanoscience and nanotechnology, is supported by the National Science Foundation and other funding agencies. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.