Chris graduated on May 3rd with his PhD in Materials Science and Engineering. In the coming weeks he looks forward to starting his position with Intel in Oregon. Congratulations Chris! The group will miss you!
Undergraduate Colter won second place in the Undergraduate category, Katie Young tied for first place in the Nanomaterials category, and Chris Perini tied for third place in the Electronic Materials category.
Decarle’s work, titled General model for mass transport to planar and nanowire biosensor surfaces, can be viewed at this link.
Katie’s work, titled The impact of defect density, grain size, and Cu orientation on thermal oxidation of graphene-coated Cu, can be viewed at this link.
Chris’ work, titled Low-temperature, plasma assisted, cyclic synthesis of MoS2, can be viewed at this link.
Eleanor is presenting at the Biological and Chemical Sensors Summit, which takes place December 5th-7th, 2017. Her talk is titled, Potentiometric biosensing for point-of-care disease diagnostics: Effects of SAM defects and coverage. She will also be presenting a poster titled, Reliability and Surface Stability in Potentiometric Biosensing.
Katie is giving a talk titled, A Facile Approach to Mapping Graphene Grain Boundaries and Multilayer Regions on Copper at MRS. Her work is a collaboration between Georgia Institute of Technology and Savannah River National Laboratory.
Philip’s work on Plasma-assisted systhesis of MoS2 has been accepted for publication in 2D Materials and will be published in Volume 5, Number 1. The abstract can be found here.