Support Options

Submit a Support Ticket


Tags: quantum dots


Quantum dots have a small, countable number of electrons confined in a small space. Their electrons are confined by having a tiny bit of conducting material surrounded on all sides by an insulating material. If the insulator is strong enough, and the conducting volume is small enough, then the confinement will force the electrons to have discrete (quantized) energy levels. These energy levels can influence the device behavior at a macroscopic scale, showing up, for example, as peaks in the conductance. Because of the quantized energy levels, quantum dots have been called "artificial atoms." Neighboring, weakly-coupled quantum dots have been called "artificial molecules."

Learn more about quantum dots from the many resources on this site, listed below. More information on Quantum dots can be found here.

Members (1-9 of 9)

  1. Jeremy Scher

  2. Peng Zeng

  3. Ali Khaledi Nasab

    I am Ali, MSc of Physics. I am working on modelling of QDs. I will start my PhD next fall (2014). Now I am searching to find a proper 3D model to investigate the QDs.

  4. Prasad Sarangapani

    Prasad Sarangapani is a PhD candidate in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Purdue University. He is a member of the NEMO (Nanoelectronics Modeling) group...

  5. Valerie Ding


  7. emiley krystine herbert

    '''----== ^,,Hello My name's Emiley Krystine. I'm fifteen years old and i'm a freshmen in high school. I am very interested in science. My favorite subjects are Nanotechnology, Astrophysics,...

  8. Maksym Plakhotnyuk

  9. Takuya Noguchi, 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.