2008 NSTI Nanotechnology Conference and Trade Show - Nanotech 2008 - 11th Annual
Technical Conferences
Merck Corporate Needs
NanoInk Symposium
Nano Electronics & Photonics
Nano Fabrication
MEMS & NEMS
Sensors & Systems
Micro & Nano Fluidics
MSM - Modeling Microsystems
WCM - Compact Modeling
Nanostructured Materials & Devices
Soft Nanotechnologies & Applications
Nanoparticles in Soft Materials - Colloidal Systems
Polymer Nanotechnology
Carbon Nano Structures & Devices
Nano Particles & Applications
Composites
Nanostructured Surfaces and Interfaces
Nanoscale Characterization
Energy Technologies & Applications
Nanotech in Health, Environment & Society
ICCN - Nanoscale Modeling
Nanoreliability
Bio Nano Materials & Tissues
Bio Sensors & Diagnostics
Biomarkers & Nanoparticles
Cancer Diagnostics, Imaging & Treatment
Drug Delivery & Therapeutics
Nano Medicine
Nanotech to Neurology
Phage Nanobiotechnology
Clean Technology 2008
Industrial Impact Workshop
Confirmed Speakers
Program Committee
Reviewers

Partnering Events:

TechConnect Summit
Clean Technology 2008

Nano- and Molecular-Scale Electronics

Mark A. Reed

Mark A. Reed

Harold Hodgkinson Professor of Engineering and Applied Science
Professor of Electrical Engineering and Applied Physics
Yale University

Prof. Mark A. Reed received his Ph.D. in Physics from Syracuse University in 1983, after which he joined Texas Instruments where he co-founded the Nanoelectronics research program.  In 1990 Mark left TI to join the faculty at Yale University where he presently holds a joint appointment as Professor in the Electrical Engineering and Applied Physics departments, and is the Harold Hodgkinson Chair of Engineering and Applied Science.  His research activities have included the investigation of electronic transport in nanoscale and mesoscopic systems, artificially structured materials and devices, and molecular scale electronic transport.  Mark is the author of more than 150 professional publications and 6 books, has given 15 plenary and over 240 invited talks, and holds 24 U.S. and foreign patents on quantum effect, heterojunction, and molecular devices.  He has been elected to the Connecticut Academy of Science and Engineering and Who’s Who in the World.  His awards include; Fortune Magazine “Most Promising Young Scientist” (1990), the Kilby Young Innovator Award (1994), the DARPA ULTRA Most Significant Acheivement Award (1997), the Syracuse University Distinguished Alumni award (2000), the Fujitsu ISCS Quantum Device Award (2001), the Yale Science and Engineering Association Award for Advancement of Basic and Applied Science (2002), and in 2003 was elected a Fellow of the American Physical Society.

Teaching the workshop on Nano- and Molecular-Scale Electronics.

Co-chairing the special symposium on Nano Electronics & Photonics.


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