Tracey Peake, North Carolina State University
Computational analysis to predict how optical properties of semiconductor materials change could speed the process of identifying and creating materials useful in quantum applications.
Bursts of superfluorescence that occurred at room temperature and regular intervals could lead to the development of faster microchips, neurosensors, or materials for use in quantum computing applications.
Researchers have utilized two-dimensional hybrid metal halides in a device that allows directional control of terahertz radiation, which could improve electronic devices.
A commonly-studied perovskite can superfluoresce at temperatures practical to achieve and at timescales long enough to make it potentially useful in quantum computing applications.
A North Carolina State University-led team of researchers has received a grant from the National Science Foundation to monitor wastewater from four U.S. cities for indicators of COVID-19.