Electronic & Photonic Materials
Electronic and photonic materials constitute a research area that has the potential to address many of the grand challenges currently facing society, including better diagnostic tools, creating better chemical and gas sensors, and other novel electronic and photonic technologies.
Multidisciplinary collaboration is fundamental at Duke
Multidisciplinary collaboration is a fundamental component at Duke. Our collaborative process merging basic science and engineering yields novel capabilities for which applications are sought, and fundamental challenges in existing applications are identified and novel solutions are developed.
As a result of our approach, our graduate students conduct multidisciplinary research that seeks to solve fundamental challenges related to complex problems.
Research strengths include:
- Micro- and nano-fluidic systems
- Optical biochemical sensors
- Integrated circuit design
- Nanostructured materials and devices
John Cocke Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering in the Edmund T. Pratt , Jr. School of Engineering
Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Materials Science
Associate Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering
Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering
William M. Fairbank Assistant Professor of Physics
George Barth Geller Professor of Chemistry in Trinity College of Arts and Sciences
James N. and Elizabeth H. Barton Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering
Simon Family Professor
Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering
Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering
Associate Professor of Physics
William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of Chemistry in Trinity College of Arts and Sciences
Professor of the Practice in Environmental Entrepreneurship
Associate Professor of Chemistry