Our research focus is on carbon nanotubes and graphene, which we integrate into device structures to explore their potential for high-speed electronics, optoelectronics, and sensing, and to perform fundamental science experiments. Here are some of the highlights of our research. You can find a lot more on our publications page.
Low-Temperature Electroluminescence of Excitons and Trions in Monochiral Carbon Nanotube Devices
Low-temperature Electroluminescence spectroscopy of ultra-short-channel devices made from (9,8) carbon nanotubes emitting in the telecom band were repoted with line widths down to 2 meV at 4 K.
Towards on-chip communication with carbon nanotubes
Electrically driven nanotubes can be forced to emit light with a specific color by integration into photonic crystal waveguide.
Nature Photonics (2016) DOI：10.1038/nphoton.2016.70
Carbon nanotubes for high-density short-channel transistors
Best performing short-channel transistors have been built by using highly enriched semiconducting single-wall CNs prepared by combining polymer-wrapping with size-exclusion chromatography.
Photocurrent Spectroscopy of Solution Processed SWCNTs
We demonstrate the use of variable-wavelength photocurrent microscopy and photocurrent spectroscopy to study the photoresponse of (n, m) sorted SWNT devices.
Waveguide-coupled light sources
Light from an electrically driven carbon nanotube has been coupled directly into a photonic waveguide structure.
Advanced Materials 26 (2014) 3465
Maskless lithography of graphene
Electron-beam-induced oxidation is used to write arbitrary patterns into graphene.
Carbon 64 (2013) 84-91
Alcohol helps to sort CNTs
Near monochiral s-SWCNT fractions are prepared with a simple, high-throughput procedure based on the introduction of 1-dodecanol to a chromatography column.
ACS Nano 7 (2013) 3557-3564
The role of Nanotubes in CNT-Si Solar Cells
We discuss the role of CNTs in typical CNT-Si solar cell designs.
Advanced Energy Materials (2013)
153 GHz CNT FET
We demonstrate a record-breaking 153 GHz carbon nanotube transistor.
Appl. Phys. Lett. 101 (2012) 053123
Voltage-Contrast imaging of carbon nanotubes
The electronic structure of carbon nanotubes is revealed in-situ in a scanning electron microscope using voltage-contrast imaging.
Nano Research 1 (2008) 321-332
Separation of Metallic from Semiconducting Single-Walled Carbon Nanotubes
Using AC-dielectrophoresis a separation of metallic and semiconducting nanotubes was achieved.
Science 18 (2003) 344-347