Calendar

May
23
Tue
Physics of Emerging Materials Workshop @ Physics Research Building
May 23 – May 25 all-day

The CEM Internal Advisory Council, a grassroots committee of CEM students and postdoctoral researchers, created this workshop to inform the Center’s direction and improve the educational and research experiences of CEM students. POEM will be composed of tutorials by faculty, student talks, poster sessions, and will provide extensive opportunities for interaction between CEM students (on and offsite), and students at NMHU (New Mexico Highlands University), as well as CEM faculty. The workshop also  provides a platform to CEM faculty for exchange of innovative ideas to further the research direction of CEM. This internal workshop is closed to the public.

Organic and Inorganic Student Seminar – Grace Eder @ McPherson Lab 2015
May 23 @ 11:30 am – May 30 @ 12:30 pm

Title: Dye Molecule-Based Porous Organic Polymers

Advisor: Psaras McGrier

Organic and Inorganic Student Seminar – Nate Kenton @ McPherson Lab 2015
May 23 @ 11:30 am – 12:30 pm

Title: Chemical Synthesis of an Azaspiracid-3 Diastereomer

May
30
Tue
Organic and Inorganic Student Seminar – Curran Rhodes @ McPherson Lab 2015
May 30 @ 11:30 am – 12:30 pm

Title: Discovery of Bicyclic Peptidyl Inhibitors against the NEMO Protein

Advisor: Dehua Pei

Organic and Inorganic Student Seminar – Ethan Wappes @ McPherson Lab 2015
May 30 @ 11:30 am – 12:30 pm

Title: TBA

Advisor: David Nagib

May
31
Wed
Confocal Training Seminar @ Biomedical Research Tower 134
May 31 @ 1:30 pm – 3:30 pm

Sign up using the contact us form here. Please put “Confocal Training Seminar” in the comments box. You will then be registered and will not receive a confirmation email. Attendance at this free monthly seminar is required before receiving one-on-one confocal training.

Jun
5
Mon
Workshop on Spins, Valleys, and Topological States in 2D and Layered Materials @ Physics Research Building
Jun 5 – Jun 9 all-day

The aim of the workshop is to bring together a leading group of researchers, in addition to students, postdocs and other participants, to discuss 2D platforms for spin, valley, and topological physics and their potential applications. With the continued evolution of graphene spintronics, combined with the recent advances in spin/valley-polarized excitations in transition metal dichalocogenides, and novel concepts related to the theory and synthesis of emerging new materials, there is a critical mass of researchers with complementary interests. In addition, monolayer magnetism and robust 2D topological states are important challenges moving forward. At this workshop, participants will bring expertise from a variety of disciplines and discuss the latest advances in this growing field. This workshop is supported by the Center for Emergent Materials (CEM) an NSF Materials Research Science and Engineering Center (MRSEC), the Institute of Complex and Adaptive Matter (ICAM), the Institute for Materials Research (IMR), and the Center for Exploration of Novel Complex Materials (ENCOMM).

Jun
13
Tue
Research Networking Series- Sustaining Energy and the Enviornment @ 218 Nanotech West Lab
Jun 13 @ 5:00 pm – 7:00 pm
Research, Short and Sweet
If you only had one minute and one slide to explain your work, what would you say? Please join your research colleagues for a new quarterly networking series that connects the most collaborative minds engaged in Discovery at Ohio State.
Light refreshments will be provided.
Registration is limited to the first 40 registrants for each session.
To register for a future session (dates and details below), send pdf slide & desired session to Spellacy.16@osu.edu.
Direct questions about presentations to Brenner.17@osu.edu.
 
Jun
15
Thu
The Department of Biomedical Engineering & the Department of Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering Present the Following Seminar: Bryan R. Smith, Ph.D @ L045 James
Jun 15 @ 11:00 am – 12:00 pm

The Department of Biomedical Engineering & the Department of Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering Present the Following Seminar:

Bryan R. Smith, PhD – Instructor, Dept of Radiology, Stanford University

Abstract:

Despite revolutionary developments in precision engineering of nanoparticles, nanomedicine successes in the clinic have been rare. This is mainly attributable to poor delivery to disease sites. I will describe my path to address these issues, starting briefly with non-invasive imaging approaches and computational simulations that uncover the complexity of nanoparticle targeting to cancer. I will discuss how nanoparticle imaging in living subjects led me to develop a novel ‘immune nanomedicine’ approach. Exploiting the native advantages of the immune system to deliver nanoparticle cargoes to disease sites, the power of this approach lies in its simplicity and reliability. It circumvents previous delivery issues by avoiding key biobarriers to nanoparticle transport, and could provide unprecedented flexibility in reliably targeting payloads to disease sites. I will illustrate the potential of this immune-based approach for multi-modal imaging diagnostics and/or therapeutics through an oncology imaging application, and will discuss how I intend to clinically translate nanomedicines.

 

Bio:

After receiving his Bachelor’s degree in Physics, Mathematics, and Biomedical Engineering at Tufts University, Bryan Smith completed his Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering as an NSF IGERT Fellow at The Ohio State University working in cancer nanotechnology. He moved to Stanford University for his post-doctoral work, where he was awarded a Stanford Molecular Imaging Scholar NIH Fellowship as well as a Stanford Dean’s Fellowship. He was granted K99/R00 NIH Pathway to Independence and AACR (American Association of Cancer Research) awards for his work in cancer nanomedicine.

Jun
27
Tue
ECE Distinguished Seminar Series – Jesus del Alamo, MIT @ Webinar
Jun 27 @ 4:45 pm – 5:45 pm

Webinar: Nanometer Scale III-V CMOS, sponsored by the IEEE EDS/Photonics Chapter Distinguished Lecturer Program

Abstract:

In the last few years, as Si electronics faces mounting difficulties to maintain its historical scaling path, transistors based on III-V compound semiconductors have emerged as a credible alternative. To get to this point, fundamental technical problems had to be solved though there are still many chal-lenges that need to be addressed before the first non-Si CMOS technology becomes a reality.  Among them, harnessing the out-standing electron transport properties of InGaAs, the leading n-channel material candidate, towards a high-performance na-noscale MOSFET has proven difficult; contact resistance, offstate characteristics, reliability and Si integration remain serious problems. Introducing a new material system is not the only challenge. Scalability to sub-10 nm gate dimensions also demands a new 3D transistor geometry. InGaAs FinFETs, Trigate MOSFETs and Nanowire MOSFETs have all been demonstrated but their performance is still disappointing.  To compound the challenge, a high-performance nanoscale p-type transistor is also re-quired.  Among III-Vs, InGaSb is the most promising candidate. Planar MOSFETs have been demonstrated but more advanced geometries remain elusive.  This talk will review recent progress as well as challenges confronting III-V electronics for future CMOS logic applications.

Bio:

Jesús del Alamo is Director of the Microsystems Technology Laboratories, Donner Professor, and Professor of Electrical Engineering in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at MIT. He holds degrees from Polytechnic University of Madrid (Telecommunications Engineer, 1980), and Stanford University (MS EE, 1983 and PhD EE, 1985). From 1977 to 1981 he was with the Institute of Solar Energy of the Polytechnic University of Madrid, investigating silicon photovoltaics. From 1981 to 1985, he carried out his PhD dissertation at Stanford University on minority car-rier transport in heavily doped silicon. From 1985 to 1988 he was research engineer with NTT LSI Laboratories in Atsugi (Japan) where he conducted research on III-V heterostructure field-effect transistors. He joined MIT in 1988.  From 1991 to 1996, Prof. del Alamo was an National Science Foundation Presidential Young Investigator. In 1999 he was elected a corresponding member of the Royal Spanish Academy of Engineering. In 2005, he was elected a Fellow of the IEEE and in 2014 he was elected a Fellow of the American Physical Society. Among other activities, Prof. del Alamo was Editor of IEEE Electron Device Letters from 2005 to 2014 and since 2013 he is the Director of the Microsystems Technology Laboratories at MIT.

Event hosted by: ECE Professor, Paul Berger