A new method can produce a hundredfold increase in light emissions from a type of electron-photon coupling, which is key to electron microscopes and other technologies.
In a significant advance for impactful technologies such as quantum optics and laser displays for AR/VR, Columbia Engineering’s Lipson Nanophotonics Group has invented the first tunable and narrow linewidth chip-scale lasers for visible wavelengths shorter than red.
Scientists at EPFL have overcome the scaling challenges of quantum optomechanical systems and realized the first superconducting circuit optomechanical graphene lattice.
Due to the ever-increasing growth of our data consumption, researchers are looking for faster, more efficient, and more energy-conscious data storage techniques. TU/e researcher Youri van Hees uses ultrashort light pulses that enable him to write information. This way, he combines the advantages of both light and magnetic storage.
New technique could diminish errors that hamper the performance of super-fast analog optical neural networks.
Halide perovskites are a relatively new group of materials that are used in solar cells, diodes, scintillators, and other devices. One of their main advantages is their availability and ease of production.
A new method uses optics to accelerate machine-learning computations on smart speakers and other low-power connected devices.
Carbon nanodots are a new trend in science, now used in smart packaging, warranty tags and with potential applications in diagnostics and tumor visualization. However, in order to be used in biomedicine, carbon nanodots have to be made visible through the human skin.
Researchers from the Cluster of Excellence "3D Matter Made to Order" Print Microstructures by Crossing Red and Blue Laser Beams - Publication in Nature Photonics
The team of ITMO University’s frontier laboratory Probing Fundamental Physics with Topological Metamaterials have proposed a new method of engineering photonic topological structures.
The start-up QuiX Quantum will develop prototype photonic quantum computers over the next four years.
A new nanophotonic material has broken records for high-temperature stability, potentially ushering in more efficient electricity production and opening a variety of new possibilities in the control and conversion of thermal radiation.
The technique opens a door to manufacturing of pressure-monitoring bandages, shade-shifting fabrics, or touch-sensing robots.
Device opens the door to applications in optical communications, sensing, and the search for exoplanets