Physics and Chemistry of Nano-Objects
The Physics and Chemistry of Nano-Objects group has been created at the beginning of the year 2011 with the objective to gather the research activities in the fields of nanosciences and nanotechnologies. The creation of the XPNano group was propedeutic to the integration into the three main axes of the Labex Nano-Saclay: nano-electronics, nano-optics and nano-medicine. At the present, the permanent staff of the group is composed of 8 people. Among them, we count two professors and one lecturer at the Ecole Polytechnique, four CEA researchers and one research engineer (IR). The group is led by Henri-Jean Drouhin. However, the group can also work on a principle of shared leadership, where members may replace Henri-Jean Drouhin in councils in an alternative fashion. Whenever there are important decisions to take, we organize an ad hoc meeting. Moreover, the members of the group discuss issues from person to person on a daily basis. Finally, the members of the group have very different scientific antecedents, nonetheless they share common interests and their competences are complementary. Thus, we can describe ourselves as a dynamic, creative and highly collaborative team.
The Physics and Chemistry of Nano-Objects group is motivated by exciting fundamental ‘big’ science questions. It is also interested in translating the scientific discoveries to societal relevance including commercial applications.
2015, April 7th
Jean-Eric Wegrowe, Marc Hayoun, Giuseppe Mellili, Henri-Jean Drouhin, Pierre-Eugène Coulon, Marie-Claude Clochard, Mathias Kobylko, Benjamin Madon, Giancarlo Rizza, Thi Huong Dang, Hichem Dammak et Thi Hai Yen Vu
Click here to see the map of the group collaborations.
- Permanent staff:
Henri-Jean Drouhin (supervisor)
Gerrit Coddens (retired in 2018)
Didier Lairez (LSI-LLB)
- Non-permanent staff :
Uliana Pinaeva (PhD)
Thi Hai Yen Vu (PhD)
Thi Huong Dang (PhD)
Tibor Fordos (PhD)
Benjamin Madon (PhD)
Andrea Impagnatiello (Post-doc.)
Ozlem Oral (AI)
Swift heavy ion irradiation: a new tool to shape metallic nanoparticles embedded within an host matrix
Plasmon mapping of individual ion shaped nanoparticles
Collective plasmon response in 2D arrays of metallic nanoparticles
Nanoporous polymer membranes
A set-up for organizing nanoparticles into a two-dimensional lattice with a laser
Spintronics: the non-equilibrium thermodynamic approach