Jörg P. Kotthaus erforscht NANOTECHNIK bei Max-Planck Research

14/02/2011 - 12:25 von Chips und Endiviensalat | Report spam
Jörg P. Kotthaus is a Professor of Experimental Physics at the Ludwig-
Maximilians-Universitàt München since 1989. He graduated with a Diplom
in Physics from the Technische Universitàt München in 1969. In 1972 he
received his Ph. D. in Physics from the University of California,
Santa Barbara, with research on antiferromagnetic resonance phenomena.
At the Physik-Department of the Technische Universitàt München he
participated between 1973 and 1978 in the initial spectroscopic
studies of electronic excitations in two-dimensional electron systems
on semiconductors. Following his appointment as Professor of Applied
Physics (chair) at the Universitàt Hamburg in 1978 he started with his
group to fabricate semiconductor microstructures realizing quantum
wires and dots as well as lateral superlattices and to investigate
their electronic properties employing spectroscopic techniques and
transport studies. Presently research in his group concentrates on
ballistic and phase coherent electron transport and single electron
phenomena in semiconductor nanostructures, high frequency and opto-
electronic phenomena in quantum confined devices, fundamentals and
applications of nano-electro-mechanical systems (NEMS), and improving
methods of nanofabrication for a range of applications.

In 1998 he initiated and cofounded the Center for NanoScience (CeNS)
at LMU München. CeNS (www.cens.de) is an interdisciplinary working
group established to enhance research and education on tailored
objects and functions at the nanometer scale at the interface between
physics, chemistry and molecular biology. He served as CeNS spokesman
between 1998 and 2006 and successfully coordinated the application and
first year of operation of the Nanosystems Initiative Munich (NIM,
www.nanoinitiative.de), one of the Excellence Clusters funded since
2006 by the Initiative for Excellence of the German government.

He was elected a Fellow of the American Physical Society for his
contributions to the understanding of the electronic properties of
confined systems in both one and two dimensions in 1989 and received
the 1991 Gentner-Kastler-Prize of the French and the German Physical
Societies for his work on optics on quantized electron systems and in
1995 a Max-Planck Research Prize for International Collaboration.
 

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#1 Die Globale Fußnote
17/02/2011 - 10:36 | Warnen spam
On 14 Feb., 12:25, Chips und Endiviensalat wrote:
Jörg P. Kotthaus is a Professor of Experimental Physics at the Ludwig-
Maximilians-Universitàt München since 1989. He graduated with a Diplom
in Physics from the Technische Universitàt München in 1969. In 1972 he
received his Ph. D. in Physics from the University of California,
Santa Barbara, with research on antiferromagnetic resonance phenomena.
At the Physik-Department of the Technische Universitàt München he
participated between 1973 and 1978 in the initial spectroscopic
studies of electronic excitations in two-dimensional electron systems
on semiconductors. Following his appointment as Professor of Applied
Physics (chair) at the Universitàt Hamburg in 1978 he started with his
group to fabricate semiconductor microstructures realizing quantum
wires and dots as well as lateral superlattices and to investigate
their electronic properties employing spectroscopic techniques and
transport studies. Presently research in his group concentrates on
ballistic and phase coherent electron transport and single electron
phenomena in semiconductor nanostructures, high frequency and opto-
electronic phenomena in quantum confined devices, fundamentals and
applications of nano-electro-mechanical systems (NEMS), and improving
methods of nanofabrication for a range of applications.

In 1998 he initiated and cofounded the Center for NanoScience (CeNS)
at LMU München. CeNS (www.cens.de) is an interdisciplinary working
group established to enhance research and education on tailored
objects and functions at the nanometer scale at the interface between
physics, chemistry and molecular biology. He served as CeNS spokesman
between 1998 and 2006 and successfully coordinated the application and
first year of operation of the Nanosystems Initiative Munich (NIM,www.nanoinitiative.de), one of the Excellence Clusters funded since
2006 by the Initiative for Excellence of the German government.

He was elected a Fellow of the American Physical Society for his
contributions to the understanding of the electronic properties of
confined systems in both one and two dimensions in 1989 and received
the 1991 Gentner-Kastler-Prize of the French and the German Physical
Societies for his work on optics on quantized electron systems and in
1995 a Max-Planck Research Prize for International Collaboration.






Zu Kotthaus muß man ja nichts beisteuern, bei den vielen
Nobelpreistràgern in Kotthaus' Hause ( Institut ) KANN man sich ja nur
die Finger verbrennen - clever von euch Helden !

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