IEEE Nanotechnology Materials and Devices Conference (NMDC)
IEEE
Program

Speakers

NMDC 2021 Plenary and Invited Speakers include:

PLENARY

 

  • Deji Akinwande, University of Texas – Austin; “Adventures with Atomic Materials: from Flexible/Wearable Electronics to Memory Devices”
  • David Gracias, Professor, Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD; “3D Nanofabrication by curving, bending, and folding”
  • Christopher Homes, Brookhaven National Laboratory; “Giant polarization in nanodielectrics”
  • Mark Johnson, D-Wave Systems Inc; “Practical Quantum Computing”
  • Jessica E. Koehne, NASA Ames Research Center; “Carbon Nanomaterial Based Sensors and Devices for NASA Missions”
  • Tatiana Segura, Duke University; “Annealed Hydrogel Microparticles as Scaffolds for Tissue Repair”
  • Dong Sun, Department of Biomedical Engineering, Center for Robotics and Automation, City University of Hong Kong; “Microrobotic Systems for Cell Manipulation”
  • Paul S. Weiss, UCLA; “Atomically Precise Chemical, Physical, Electronic, and Spin Contacts and Interfaces”

 

Deji Akinwande - Adventures with Atomic Materials: from Flexible/Wearable Electronics to Memory Devices Deji Akinwande, University of Texas – Austin Abstract: This talk will present our latest research adventures on 2D nanomaterials towards greater scientific understanding and advanced engineering applications. In particular, the talk will highlight our work on flexible electronics, zero-power devices, monolayer memory (atomristors), non-volatile RF switches, and wearable tattoo sensors.… Continue Reading
David Gracias - 3D Nanofabrication by curving, bending, and folding David Gracias, Professor, Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, Johns Hopkins University Abstract: Conventional VLSI lithographic patterning approaches have revolutionized modern engineering, but they are inherently planar. Recently, researchers have discovered that the interplay between out-of-plane stresses, capillary forces or swelling vs bending rigidity of patterned thin films can be engineered so as… Continue Reading
Christopher Homes - Progress in High-Dielectric Constant Materials Christopher Homes, Brookhaven National Laboratory Abstract: The static dielectric constant of a material Ɛ0 is a scaling factor for capacitors and the devices based upon them; the larger the dielectric constant, the greater the degree of miniaturization. Materials with a dielectric constant greater than that of silicon nitride (Ɛ0 ~ 7) are referred to as… Continue Reading
Mark Johnson - Practical Quantum Computing Mark Johnson, D-Wave Abstract: Quantum computing has entered an era where differentiation is better measured in the variety and value of customer applications than it is with physical device metrics. I will review D-Wave's recent product release, advantage, its role in D-Wave's approach to attacking business scale problems, and some of the practical uses it is being… Continue Reading
Jessica E. Koehne - Carbon Nanomaterial Based Sensors and Devices for NASA Missions Jessica E. Koehne, NASA Ames Research Center Abstract: Carbon nanomaterials have been investigated for their use in NASA missions due to their interesting electronic, mechanical, optical, and thermal properties. At NASA Ames Research Center, we have evaluated carbon nanotubes (CNTs), carbon nanofibers (CNFs), and graphene for electrochemical sensor and electronics applications,… Continue Reading
Tatiana Segura - Annealed Hydrogel Microparticles as Scaffolds for Tissue Repair Tatiana Segura, Duke University Abstract: Injectable materials that can conform to the shape of a desired space are used in a variety of fields including medicine. The ability to fill a tissue defect with an injectable material can be used for example to deliver drugs, augment tissue volume, or promote repair of… Continue Reading
Dong Sun - Microrobotic Systems for Cell Manipulation Dong Sun, Department of Biomedical Engineering, Center for Robotics and Automation, City University of Hong Kong Abstract: The application of robot technology to achieve early diagnosis and treatment of diseases at the cellular level represents a new frontier in the development of contemporary medical robots. Microrobotic system for cell therapy is an entirely new emerging… Continue Reading
Paul S. Weiss - Atomically Precise Chemical, Physical, Electronic, and Spin Contacts and Interfaces Paul S. Weiss, California NanoSystems Institute and Departments of Chemistry & Biochemistry, Bioengineering, and Materials Science & Engineering, UCLA Abstract: Two seemingly conflicting trends in nanoscience and nanotechnology are our increasing ability to reach the limits of atomically precise structures and our growing understanding of the importance of heterogeneity in… Continue Reading


INVITED

 

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