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The size of the dot corresponds to the size (number of lectures) of the course.

An Introduction to BioMEMS and Bionanotechnology

This lecture series introduces the basic concepts and key topics underlying the interdisciplinary areas of BioMEMS and Bionanotechnology. Advances in this field require the knowledge of polymer processing and soft lithography in addition to

Computational Electronics

Scaling of CMOS devices into the nanometer regime leads to increased processing cost. In this regard, the field of Computational Electronics is becoming more and more important because device simulation offers unique possibility to test hypothetical

ECE 695s Nanophotonics

Welcome to the ECE 695S lectures

The course will cover nanoscale processes and devices and their applications for manipulating light on the nanoscale. The following topics will be covered:

  • Fundamentals,

MSE 376 Nanomaterials

"Nanomaterials," is an interdisciplinary introduction to processing, structure, and properties of materials at the nanometer length scale. The course will cover recent breakthroughs and assess the impact of this burgeoning field. Specific

CQT: Concepts of Quantum Transport

Note: For an expanded version of these lectures see Datta's 2008 NCN@Purdue Summer School presentations on Nanoelectronics and the Meaning of Resistance. How does the resistance of a conductor change as we shrink its length all the

MSE 582 Transmission Electron Microscopy Skills

Practical introduction to the operation of transmission electron microscopes. Microscope design and function; imaging and diffraction modes and image content; instrument operation. Required of all students who use the TEM in their research.

Overview of Computational Nanoscience: a UC Berkeley Course

This course will provide students with the fundamentals of computational problem-solving techniques that are used to understand and predict properties of nanoscale systems. Emphasis will be placed on how to use simulations effectively,

MSE 640 Transmission Electron Microscopy and Crystalline Imperfections

Metamaterials: A New Paradigm of Physics and Engineering

Three part lecture on metamaterials. Metamaterials are expected to open a gateway to unprecedented electromagnetic properties and functionality unattainable from naturally occurring materials, thus enabling a family of new “meta-devices”. In these

Illinois ECE 460 Principles of Optical Imaging (Fall 2008)

Introduction to visible and infrared imaging systems covering fields, optical elements, electronic sensors, and embedded processing systems. Lectures and labs cover active and passive illumination, ranging, holography, polarization, coherence,

Illinois MATSE 280: Introduction to Engineering Materials

This course introduces you to the materials science and engineering of metals, ceramics, polymers, and electronic materials. Topics include: bonding, crystallography, imperfections, phase diagrams, properties and processing of

Illinois ECE 440: Solid State Electronic Devices

The goals of this course are to give the student an understanding of the elements of semiconductor physics and principles of semiconductor devices that (a) constitute the foundation required for an electrical engineering major to

Physics of Nanoscale MOSFETs

Transistor scaling has pushed channel lengths to the nanometer regime where traditional approaches to MOSFET device physics are less and less suitable This short course describes a way of understanding MOSFETs that is much more suitable than

ECE 612: Nanoscale Transistors (Fall 2008)

        Fall 2008 This course examines the device physics of advanced transistors and the process, device, circuit, and systems considerations that enter into the development of new

ECE 495N: Fundamentals of Nanoelectronics

Fall 2008 This is a newly produced version of the course that was formerly available. We would greatly appreciate your feedback regarding the new format and contents. Objective: To convey the basic concepts of nanoelectronics to

ECE 606: Principles of Semiconductor Devices

In the last 50 years, solid state devices like transistors have evolved from an interesting laboratory experiment to a technology with applications in all aspects of modern life. Making transistors is a complex process that requires unprecedented

MSE 597G An Introduction to Molecular Dynamics

The goal of this short course is to provide an introduction to the theory and algorithms behind MD simulations, describe some of the most exciting recent developments in the field and exemplify with a few applications applications. The series also

Illinois ECE 598EP Hot Chips: Atoms to Heat Sinks

This course pursues a parallel treatment of electrical and thermal issues in modern nanoelectronics, from fundamentals to system-level issues. Topics include energy transfer through electrons and phonons, mobility and thermal conductivity, power

ECE 659 Quantum Transport: Atom to Transistor

Spring 2009 This is a newly produced version of the course that was formerly available. We would greatly appreciate your feedback regarding the new format and contents. Traditionally atomistic approaches have been used to model

ECET 499N: Introduction to Nanotechnology

An introduction to the emerging area of nanotechnology will be studied. The primary focus will be on the technologies of nanotechnology, with specific emphasis on electronics and electrical measurements. Instruments and techniques used in

Nanostructured Electronic Devices: Percolation and Reliability

In this series of lectures introduces a simple theoretical framework for treating randomness and variability in emerging nanostructured electronic devices for wide ranging applications – all within an unified framework of spatial and temporal

Colloquium on Graphene Physics and Devices

This short course introduces students to graphene as a fascinating research topic as well as to develop their skill in problem solving using the tools and techniques of electronics from the bottom up.

Illinois ECE 498AL: Programming Massively Parallel Processors

Spring 2009 Virtually all semiconductor market domains, including PCs, game consoles, mobile handsets, servers, supercomputers, and networks, are converging to concurrent platforms. There are two important reasons for this trend. First, these

ECE 656: Electronic Transport in Semiconductors (Fall 2009)

This course develops a basic understanding of the theory of charge carrier transport in semiconductors and semiconductor devices and an ability to apply it to the anslysis of experiments and devices.

Illinois ME 498NF: Introduction of Nano Science and Technology

Introduction to Nano Science and Technology This new elective course is intended to be a gateway for the senior and graduate students to the range of special graduate courses in nanoscience and technology for engineers. The course consists of

ME 597/PHYS 570: Fundamentals of Atomic Force Microscopy (Fall 2009)

A course for students interested in learning the fundamentals underlying Atomic Force Microscopy.

Short Course on Molecular Dynamics Simulation

This set of ten presentations accompanied a graduate level course on Molecular Dynamics simulation. The specific objective of the course (and the presentations) is to provide: 1. Awareness of the opportunities and limitations of Molecular Dynamics

Nanoelectronic Modeling: From Quantum Mechanics and Atoms to Realistic Devices

The goal of this series of lectures is to explain the critical concepts in the understanding of the state-of-the-art modeling of nanoelectronic devices such as resonant tunneling diodes, quantum wells, quantum dots, nanowires, and ultra-scaled

CHM 696: Supramolecular and Nanostructured Materials

ECE 695A Reliability Physics of Nanotransistors

This course will focus on the physics of reliability of small semiconductor devices. In traditional courses on device physics, the students learn how to compute current through a device when a voltage is applied., 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.