Contact

Coordinator
PD Dr. Peter Zahn

Phone: +49 351 260 3121
E-mail: nanonet@hzdr.de

Spokesperson
PD Dr. Artur Erbe

Phone: +49 351 260 2366
E-mail: a.erbe@hzdr.de

Deputy spokesperson
Prof. Dr. Gianaurelio Cuniberti

Phone: +49 351 463 31414
E-mail: g.cuniberti@tu-dresden.de

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News

2018-07-05
Florian Günther defended his PhD at TU Dresden: Congratulations!

2018-04-20
Panpan Zhang et al., Thermoswitchable on-chip microsupercapacitors: one potential self-protection solution for electronic devices appeared in Energy & Environmental Science

Events

2018-09-17/21
17th Dresden Microelectronics Academy (DMA), TU Dresden, Registration is open.

2018-09-27
1st Dresden Science Tram Tour

2018-10-23/25
4th European Graphene Forum 2018, Venice

2018-11-26
NanoNet PhD-Seminar 2018-2

2019-03-31/04-05
Symposium 'Physics of Self-Organization in DNA Nanostructures (SYDN)' @ DPG Meeting 2019, Regensburg

2019-10-08/11
NanoNet International Conference 2019, Dresden

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Acknowledgment

The IHRS NanoNet is funded by the Initiative and Networking Fund of the Helmholtz Association (VH-KO-606).

Event details

Tutorial "Integration and modelling of nanoelectronic components" at the DPG Spring Meeting 2013

Time:

10 March 2013; 16:00 - 18:30

Location:

Regensburg, Germany

Organizers:

IHRS NanoNet & Thin Films (DS) division of the Deutsche Physikalische Gesellschaft e. V. (DPG)

Speakers:

Dr. Artur Erbe (Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf, Germany)
Prof. Dr. Juan Carlos Cuevas (Universidad Autonoma de Madrid, Spain)
Prof. Dr. Kurt V. Gothelf (Aarhus University, Denmark)
Prof. Dr. Thomas Mikolajick (Technische Universität Dresden / NaMLab, Germany)

Summary:

The development of novel nanoelectronic components, e.g. semiconductor nanowires, single organic molecules or magnetic nanoparticles, aims at the creation of electronic circuits at the smallest possible length scale. A first prerequisite for the construction of such electronic components is the formation of a reliable, electrical contact to the electrically active parts and their integration into larger networks. This can be achieved either by self organization or by novel lithography methods. Reliable circuits can only be built if effects arising from transport through individual nanostructures as well as collective effects caused by the integration of the nanostructures into larger networks are well understood and controlled. This tutorial will provide an overview on the experimental realization of the contacts, modeling of the systems, and possible schemes for the development of larger circuits. The introductory talks in this tutorial will be presented by members and collaborators of the International Helmholtz Research School NanoNet, which deals with the development of nanoelectronic circuits.

Link: Conference website: Regensburg 13

Tutorial program: Download