Patrick has been awarded a 4-year research fellowship from UKRI for a project on “big-data for nano-electronics”. This Future Leaders Fellowship will enable Patrick to focus on building a research group to develop a new methodology for accelerating the study of functional nanotechnology. Project Summary The modern world runs on
Our new work on large-scale statistical spectroscopy to optimize nanowire lasers is published today in Nano Letters. In this work, PhD student Arturo studied thousands of nanowires to identify the lowest threshold nanowire, as well as to model emission to identify the primary sources of non-radiative emission. By quickly sorting
Arturo gave an oral presentation on his work – “Nanolaser optimization through statistical optoelectronic analysis” at ICYRAM in Adelaide as part of a IOP Barber Fund supported conference trip.
Patrick spoke at Nanowire Week 2018, on “Non-contact measurement of p-doping for high-yield room-temperature nanowire lasing”. This project, led by Arturo Alanis and carried out in collaboration with colleagues at the Australian National University, studied semiconductor nanowire ensembles to reveal correlations between doping and functional performance. Nanowire Week 2018 was
Arturo’s recent work has been published in Nano Letters [at http://pubs.acs.org/doi/10.1021/acs.nanolett.7b01725 ]. This work was done in collaboration with the group of Professor Chennupati Jagadish at the Australian National University. In this paper, we describe how automated and high-speed spectroscopy can
Patrick gave the Solid-State Physics seminar at the University of Jena on Friday 16th June, on the topic of “Statistical Study of Disorder for Nanowire Optimization” at the invitation of Prof Carsten Ronning and Dr Robert Röder.