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Researchers at NDnano Look Two Steps Ahead to Stand Apart in a Competitive Field

nwelding • Date: August 24, 2017

A silicon wafer being developed at the Notre Dame Nanofabrication Facility.

Notre Dame’s nanotechnology research efforts date back to the 1980s, when the studies were mostly simulation-based and focused on computation advancements. In the three decades since, research at the University’s Center for Nano Science and Technology (NDnano) has grown and evolved in a forward-thinking and distinctive way.

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Endowment Recognizes Uhran for His Impact on Engineering Education

nwelding • Date: August 11, 2017

Former students honor John J. Uhran Jr., for his impact on their careers and his contribution to engineering education in general.

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Notre Dame Graduate Students Awarded Fellowships for Cross-Disciplinary Biomedical Research

When it comes to ovarian cancer, 60 percent of patients are diagnosed in stage III, meaning the cancer has already metastasized, or spread, throughout the pelvis. Additionally, between 70 and 90 percent of those patients will be diagnosed...

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Laneman to Receive IEEE Tomiyasu Award

nwelding • Date: July 7, 2017

The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) has named J. Nicholas Laneman, professor of electrical engineering and co-director of the Wireless Institute at the University of Notre Dame, the recipient of the 2018 Kiyo Tomiyasu Award.

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Notre Dame Researchers Open Path to New Generation of Optical Devices

nwelding • Date: June 22, 2017

“Sub-diffraction Confinement in All-semiconductor Hyperbolic Metamaterial Resonators” was co-authored by graduate students Kaijun Feng and Galen Harden and Deborah L. Sivco, engineer-in-residence at MIRTHE+ Photonics Sensing Center, Princeton Univ.

Cameras, telescopes and microscopes are optical devices that measure and manipulate electromagnetic radiation [light]. Being able to control the light in these devices provides more information through a better “picture” of what is occurring. Specifically, controlling light on small scales could lead to improved optical sources for applications that span health, homeland security and industry.

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