The National Science Foundation recently announced that an IMR-led Major Research Instrumentation proposal totaling over $1 million has been awarded to a multidisciplinary team of Ohio State researchers. The project, titled “Development of a Broadband 330 GHz Variable Temperature Magnetic Resonance Spectrometer System,” has Professor Fengyuan Yang, Professor of Physics and IMR Associate Director, as the Principal Investigator.
The project team includes five other Ohio State professors – Chris Hammel, Physics; Rolando Valdes Aguilar, Physics; Joseph Heremans, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering; John Volakis, Electrical and Computer Engineering; and Ezekiel Johnston-Halperin, Physics – as well as IMR Member of Technical Staff and NanoSystems Lab director, Dr. Denis Pelekhov.
Together, these researchers will develop a broadband high frequency magnetic resonance spectrometer with the frequency ranging from 1 to 330 GHz between liquid helium and room temperature. This will be the first magnetic resonance spectrometer in the 100’s GHz at a shared user facility in the Midwest region, and will significantly strengthen and expand the investigation of novel fundamental phenomena and the development of paradigm-changing technologies for researchers within The Ohio State University and from across the Midwest region.
Congratulations to Professor Fengyuan Yang on this NSF MRI award!
For more information, see the College of Engineering’s full story: https://engineering.osu.edu/news/2016/09/nsf-award-funds-novel-magnetic-resonance-research