Events

Mar12

Google Info-Session

Wozniak Lounge (430) Soda Hall
TBA
Mar13

Materials Science Applications of Four Dimensional–Scanning Transmission Electron Microscopy (4D-STEM): Nano Seminar Series

4 LeConte Hall
  • Dr. Colin Ophus, LBNL, Molecular Foundry
Traditional scanning transmission electron microscopy (STEM) detectors are large single-pixels that integrate a subset of the electron beam signal scattered from each electron probe position. These STEM imaging experiments record only 1-5 values per probe position, throwing away most of the diffracted signal information. With the introduction of extremely high speed direct electron detectors,...
Mar20

Electrical Control of Interlayer Exciton Dynamics in Semiconducting Atomically Thin Heterostructures: Nano Seminar Series

4 LeConte Hall
  • Prof. Luis A. Jauregui, UC Irvine, Physics
Van der Waals heterostructures constructed of 2-dimensional (2-D) materials such as single layer transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs) have sparked wide interest because of their large excitonic binding energy, allowing the exploration of novel quantum optical effects in a solid-state system and new opto-electronic devices. In this talk, I will discuss our results in van der Waals...
Apr03

2D Moiré Superlattices: a New Hubbard Model Simulator: Nano Seminar Series

4 LeConte Hall
  • Prof. Kin Fai Mak, Cornell Univ., Applied and Engineering Physics
The Hubbard model, first formulated by physicist John Hubbard in the 1960s, is a simple theoretical model of interacting quantum particles in a lattice. The model is thought to capture the essential physics of high-temperature superconductors, magnetic insulators, and other complex emergent quantum many-body ground states. Although the Hubbard model is greatly simplified as a representation...
Apr10

Counting Molecules, Dodging Blood Cells: Continuous, Real-time Molecular Measurements Directly in the Living Body: Nano Seminar Series

4 LeConte Hall
  • Prof. Kevin W. Plaxco, UC Santa Barbara, Bioengineering / Chemistry
The availability of technologies capable of tracking the levels of drugs, metabolites, and biomarkers in real time in the living body would revolutionize our understanding of health and our ability to detect and treat disease. Imagine, for example, a dosing regime that, rather than relying on your watch (“take two pills twice a day”), is instead guided by second-to-second measurements of...
May01

Towards the Delivery and Antiparasitic Antimonial Therapy Using Biomaterial Nanoparticles: Nano Seminar Series

4 LeConte Hall
  • Prof. Timothy Johnstone, UC Santa Cruz, Chemistry & Biochemistry
Leishmaniasis is a neglected tropical disease that is endemic to 98 countries and claims tens of thousands of lives each year. Of the handful of drugs available to treat infection with Leishmania spp., two contain the main-group element antimony: meglumine antimoniate and sodium stibogluconate. These pentavalent antimonials, so called because they contain antimony in the 5+ oxidation state,...