Research on light-matter interaction could improve electronic and optoelectronic devices

A paper published in Nature Communications by Sufei Shi, assistant professor of chemical and biological engineering at Rensselaer, increases our understanding of how light interacts with atomically thin semiconductors and creates unique excitonic complex particles, multiple electrons, and holes strongly bound together. These particles possess a new quantum degree of freedom, called "valley spin." The "valley spin" is similar to the spin of electrons, which has been extensively used in information storage such as hard drives and is also a promising candidate for quantum computing.

Research on light-matter interaction could improve electronic and optoelectronic devices

A paper published in Nature Communications by Sufei Shi, assistant professor of chemical and biological engineering at Rensselaer, increases our understanding of how light interacts with atomically ...

Wed 10 Oct 18 from Phys.org

Research on light-matter interaction could improve electronic and optoelectronic devices, Wed 10 Oct 18 from ScienceDaily

Research on light-matter interaction could improve electronic and optoelectronic devices, Wed 10 Oct 18 from Eurekalert

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