Professor Hahn is Fellow of the Korea Academy of Science and Technology, Fellow of the American Ceramic Society, Director of BK21 Center for Future Energy Materials and Devices, and Head of School of Semiconductor and Chemical Engineering, Chonbuk National University (CBNU). He joined CBNU in 1991, prior to which he worked for LG Metals Research Center for 1988-1991 after he received his Ph.D. in Metallurgical Engineering from University of Utah in 1988. His research interest is synthesis of metal and metal oxide nanostructures and their applications for optoelectronic devices and chemical and biological sensors, resulting in over 290 peer-reviewed SCI papers and 15 patents. He co-authored 6 books including Metal Oxide Nanostructures and Their Applications (5 volume sets) published by American Scientific Publishers in 2010. He received Woo SeongIl Materials Awards 2018 by KIChE, Asian Energy Technology Award 2017 by International Association of Advanced Materials, Rudolf A. Marcus Award for outstanding research in the area of chemical science in 2016, the American Ceramic Society Global Ambassador Award 2016, the Scientist of the Month Award in 2011 by Korea Ministry of Education, Science and Technology, the CBNU’s Best Research Professor Award consecutively in 2008-2010, and Top 100 Scientists Award four times in 2005, 2011, 2014 and 2015 accredited by International Biographical Center, Cambridge, UK.
Won-Chun Oh is a Professor in the Department of Advanced materials and engineering at Hanseo University in Korea. He received his B.S. (1986), MS (1988) from Dankook University in Seoul, Korea. He obtained a Ph.D. degree at same University in 1995 with his thesis titled, ‘A Study on the Deintercalation Mechanism for Stage 1, 2 of H2SO4-Graphite Intercalation Compounds’. And, he worked as senior researcher first in Seoul National University of Education during 1990-1998. He started his current faculty position as full Professor at Hanseo University in 1998. And, he is guest professor in Anhui University of Architecture, Hefei University and Anhui University of Science and Technology in China. He obtained the ‘Research Front’ award from Korean Carbon Society in 2004, for his pioneering work on ordered ACF electrodes, and obtained the ‘Yangsong’ award from Korea Ceramic Society in 2009, the “Excellent Paper Award” from Korea Journal of Material Research in 2010, and the Best Paper Award” from Journal of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry in 2011 and 2012 for his pioneering work on ordered metal combining nanomaterials and photocatalysts, and Award of appreciation from ICMMA2011 in China. He is ICMMA committee board member and, was appointed as one of the “Conference Chairman and Local Chairman” from 2007 to 2014.
His research focusses on synthesis of nanostructured materials such as metal/nanocomposite, graphene materials and metal nanoparticles, and their catalytic applications for future energy sources and green chemical technologies.
Aldo Di Carlo is Full Professor of Optoelectronics and Nanoelectronics at the University of Rome "Tor Vergata", Department of Electronics Engineering. In 1991 he graduated (summa cum laude) at the University of Rome "La Sapienza" and obtained in 1995 the Ph.D. at Technical University of Munich (Germany). In 1996 he became research assistant at the Department of Electronic Engineering of the University of Rome "Tor Vergata" and in 2001 Associated professor. Since December 2012 he is Full Professor in the same University. Di Carlo is author/coauthor of more than 300 scientific publications in international journals (h-factor = 33), several reviews on the microscopic description of nanostructures (on Semiconductor Science and Technology and on Report Progress in Physics), several book chapters and coauthor of two books (in Italian language) "Appunti di Optoelettronica: I materiali semiconduttori" e "Appunti di Optoelettronica: fibre ottiche e componenti a semiconduttore" (Aracne ed.). He is co-inventor of 13 patents and was developing the ECOLUCE system for zero-emission music events.
The research activity concerns the study of electronic and optical properties of nanostructured devices, their analysis and optimization and the fabrication of organic electronic devices. In the last years, his research activities focussed on the charge trasport in nanostructured devices, HEMT, organic TFT, molecular devices and CNT-FET. The development of the non-equilibrium theory for the microscopic description of the transport process in nanostructured devices has been the subject of invited talks at international conferences and University seminars. Recently, was involved in the realization of the "Polo Solare Organico della Regione Lazio" (Center for Hybrid and Organic Solar Energy) CHOSE and he is currently co-director of the center.
Aldo Di Carlo is local principal investigator of one H2020 project and 4 FP7 project. He was European coordinator of the FP7 EU project OPTHER dedicated to the THz amplifiers based on vacuum nanoelectronics components and is node coordinator for the EU FP7 Project SMASH devoted to Nanowire LEDs with Osram as European Coordinator. He has been/is local scientific coordinator of several National and International projects: Two European Marie Curie Project (CLERMONT and CLERMONT II on Microcavities), European STREP Project (STIMSCAT on Polariton Lasers), MADESS II Project, (Semiconductor Optical Amplifiers), INFM-PRA Project (Experimental and theoretical investigation of optical and transport phenomena in superlattice long-wavelength infrared quantum cascade lasers), Progetto Finalizzato Nanoelettronica PF22 (Organic Semiconductor Light Emitters).
Dr. Jung was born in 1974, educated in Seoul Science High School, and graduated from Seoul National University in 1997. In 1999, he received master's degree in research on elastic porous materials at the graduate school. At LG electronics, he has conducted research on developing air conditioning systems and reduced the noise of the product over five years. He led research about characterization and applications graphene and its derivatives under Prof. Rodney S. Ruoff and received Ph.D degree in 2007. After that, he conducted research on flexible devices in Rogers Research Lab until 2011. Since then, he is continuing education and research at Mechanical Engineering Department of Kyung Hee University. In particular, he is concentrating on applying graphene and carbon nanomaterials to real applications such as flexible device, composites, and 3D printers.
Soon-Gil Yoon received his Ph.D. from the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology, Korea in 1988. He is a professor in materials science and Engineering, Chungnam National University, Republic of Korea. He is a current director of Brain-Korea (BK) plus in School of Advanced Materials. His current research interests are thin film capacitor, thin film thermoelectric and piezoelectric for energy harvesting, Photo conductor, TCO, DSSC (Perovskite solar cell), Graphene growth by RTP-CVD, and Antibacterial using nanoparticles and thin films.
Prof. Litao Sun received his PhD from the Shanghai Institute of Applied Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences in 2005. He worked as a research fellow at University of Mainz, Germany from 2005 to 2008, and a visiting professor at University of Strasbourg, France from 2009 to 2010. Since 2008, he joined SEU and honored as a Distinguished Professor. He currently serves as the head of School of Electronic Science and Engineering, Southeast University (SEU),the director of SEU-FEI Nano-Pico center, the director of Center for Advanced Materials and Manufacture, Joint Research Institute of Southeast University and Monash University. He is the founding chairman of IEEE Nanotechnology Council Nanjing Chapter. He is the author and co-author of around 200 papers on international journals including 2 in Science, 13 in Nature and Nature series journals, etc. He holds around 80 patents and has given more than 160 invited presentations. He is the Review Panel member of Graphene Flagship, European Union and Member of European Science Foundation College of Expert Reviewers. He has obtained National Science Fund for Distinguished Young Scholars of China, New Century Excellent Talents in University, Young Leading Talent in Science and Technology Innovation, Cheung Kong Scholar Chair Professor from Ministry of Education etc.
1. Dynamic in-situ experimentation in the electron microscope (a Nanolab inside a TEM for nanodevices);
2. Novel behaviors/properties from sub-10nm structures;
3. Applications of nanomaterials in environment, renewable energy and nanoelectromechanical systems.
Cecilia Mattevi is a Royal Society University Research Fellow in the Department of Materials at Imperial College London since October 1, 2012. Her research interests centre on science and engineering of novel 2D atomically thin materials to enable applications in energy conversion and energy storage. Mattevi’s research group focuses on the synthesis of 2D materials with tailored properties, and their three-dimensional structuring in the form of miniaturized devices.
Adrian Bachtold is a professor at The Institute of Photonic Sciences (ICFO) in Barcelona. He obtained his PhD from the university of Basel. The activities of his group focus on mechanical resonators based on carbon nanotubes, graphene, and semiconductor monolayers. The aim of the group is to take advantage of the exceptional sensing capabilities of these resonators to study physical phenomena in extreme regimes that have not been explored thus far, because conventional measurement methods lack sensitivity. The work is highly interdisciplinary with possible implications in quantum science, optomechanics, nanoscience, condensed matter, and low-temperature physics. Adrian Bachtold is fellow of the American Physical Society.
Prof. Grégory F. Schneider holds a tenured associate professor position at the Institute of Chemistry of Leiden University in the Netherlands. Prior starting his group as a principal investigator, Dr. Schneider was a postdoctoral fellow at Harvard University with Professor George Whitesides (2006-2009) where he carried research in bioanalytical chemistry, microfluidics and self-assembly. Next, he joined the group of Professor Cees Dekker (2009-2013) at the Delft University of Technology where he discovered in 2010 that nanopores in graphene can be used for single molecule DNA detection and screening. Dr. Schneider received his PhD in chemistry in 2005 in the group of Professor Gero Decher at the University of Strasbourg where he developed a versatile platform for the design of functional nanoparticles. His current research interests focus on harvesting the chemical properties of graphene and other two dimensional materials to design (bio)sensors with ultimate detection resolution. In 2013 he was awarded an ERC starting grant (BIOGRAPHENE) from the European Research Council to explore new bio sensing routes by exploiting the unique surface and edge chemistry of graphene. In 2014 he was a VIDI grantee of NWO-CW to perform research on protein detection with graphene. From 2019 he coordinates an Open Technology Program from NWO-TTW on single molecule detection with graphene.
Dr Motta’s appointment as Talga’s Research and Development Manager will see her based in Cambridge with responsibilities including management of the Company’s wholly owned UK subsidiary, Talga Technologies Limited and Talga’s graphene product research and development projects globally. In this she joins Talga’s internationally renowned team of graphene technologists Dr Siva Bohm, Dr Mallika Bohm and Dr Sai Shivareddy. Dr Motta will also oversee the delivery of scale up product developments at Talga’s test facility in Germany.
Dr. Motta is an experienced nanomaterial program and technology manager. Her career includes science and management roles in carbon nanomaterial programs at the Helsinki University of Technology and, since 2005, the University of Cambridge, Department of Materials Science and Metallurgy (UK). Since 2014, Dr Motta has held the position of Project Manager and Technology Transfer Officer for the Cambridge Graphene Centre (“CGC”) where her responsibilities included oversight of academic and industry collaborations with more than 100 institutions and companies across a large portfolio of UK-EU graphene projects and funding programs. Dr Motta holds a Master of Science (Chemistry) and a PhD in Inorganic Chemistry.
Daniel Thangadurai obtained his doctoral degree in Chemistry from Bharathiar University, India, in the year 2001. He has six Post-Doctoral experiences in various countries (2001-2010). During his Post-Doctoral tenure, he carried out research on Chemical Sensor, Ruthenium Capped Derivatives as Nonlinear Optics and Identification of Chiral compounds using Chromatography techniques. Subsequently, he has joined as Assistant Professor at Kookmin University, Seoul, South Korea (2010 - 2013). Later, he joined as a Professor in Department of Nanotechnology with research interest includes Preparation of Nanomaterials and their Applications; Designing and Synthesis of Fluorescent Sensors for harmful agents. He has published more than 70 research articles (Total IF > 200) in high impact journals resulting ~1100 citations with h-index of 17 (Scopus) and counting. He is the reviewer and an editorial board member for various journals in renowned publishing groups. He is an arbitrator in various international project funding agencies. He has been invited and honored as Chairperson, Resource Person and Technical Committee Member in National and International conferences around the globe.