Physics of Nanoscale Transistors: An Introduction to Electronics from the Bottom Up

By Mark Lundstrom

Purdue University

Published on


Mark Lundstrom Prof. Lundstrom earned bachelor's and master's degrees in electrical engineering from the Univ. of Minnesota in 1973 and 1974, respectively. He joined the Purdue faculty upon completing his doctorate on the W. Lafayette campus in 1980. During the course of his career at Purdue, Lundstrom has served as director of the Optoelectronics Research Cntr. and Asst. Dean of the Schools of Engineering. He is currently the Don and Carol Scifres Distinguished Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Founding Director of NSF Network for Computational Nanotechnology.

Lundstrom’s current research interests center on the physics and limits of small electronic devices, especially nanoscale transistors and on carrier transport in semiconductor devices. His work on the limits of silicon transistors, on exploratory devices such as carbon nanotube and semiconductor nanowire devices, as well as his work on carrier transport physics and numerical methods for simulation is well-known and widely-cited.

Sponsored by

23rd Symposium on Microelectronics Technology and Devices: SB Micro 2008
IEEE / EDS Mini Colloquium

Cite this work

Researchers should cite this work as follows:

  • Mark Lundstrom (2008), "Physics of Nanoscale Transistors: An Introduction to Electronics from the Bottom Up,"

    BibTex | EndNote



Hotel Serra Azul, Gramado, Brazil