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Lessons from Nanoscience

by Mark Lundstrom, Supriyo Datta


World Scientific Publishing Company: Lessons from Nanoscience

Click here for more titles in nanoscience from World Scientific Publishing Company.

Advisory Board: M. Ashraf Alam (Purdue), Marc Baldo (MIT), and Gang Chen (MIT)

“Lessons from Nanoscience” aims to not only communicate recent developments in nanoscience, but to use them to re-think old and familiar subjects. Some of these viewpoints may not yet be in final form. We hope this series will provide a forum for them to evolve and develop into the textbooks of tomorrow that train and guide our students and young researchers as they turn nanoscience into nanotechnology. To help communicate across disciplines, the series aims to be accessible to anyone with a bachelor’s degree in science or engineering.

:Series Foreword: Lessons from Nanoscience_Preface.pdf (73 KB, uploaded by Vicki Johnson 3 years 10 months ago)
:Information for Prospective Authors

Forthcoming titles in the series:

Summer 2012: S. Datta, Purdue University, Lessons from Nanoelectronics: A New Perspective on Transport (Preview lecture)

Fall 2012: M. Lundstrom and C. Jeong, Purdue University, Near-Equilibrium Transport: Fundamentals and Applications (Lectures)

Fall 2012: T. S. Fisher, Purdue University, Thermal Energy at the Nanoscale Preview Lectures

Spring 2013: M. Alam, Purdue University, Nano-biosensors: Three Easy Pieces

Summer 2013: M. Lundstrom, Purdue University, Essential Physics of Nanoscale Transistors

Fall 2013: Alejandro Strachan, Purdue University, Atomistic View of Materials

Fall 2013: Avik Ghosh, University of Virginia, Nanoelectronics: A Molecular View

Related on-line resources: Electronics from the Bottom Up

Visit for related online courses.

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Created on , Last modified on, 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.