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IBS Conference on Quantum Nanoscience 2019
Bringing the quantum nanoscience community together
There are many conferences that cover subfields of this research area but as far as the organizers know, there is currently no conference that attempts to bring this broader community under one roof. We hope to bring together experts and young scientists from all around the globe in this exciting research topic.
The Center for Quantum Nanoscience has strong expertise in investigating, assembling and controlling quantum systems at surfaces – a relatively new topic in quantum nanoscience. Therefore, we feel that this location might be a good seed to create a long-lasting international conference on quantum nanoscience.
International Organizing Committee:
Prof. Andreas Heinrich, IBS Center for Quantum Nanoscience, Seoul, Korea (chair)
Prof. Daniel Loss, University of Basel, Switzerland
Prof. Ania Jayich, University of California at Santa Barbara, USA
Prof. Andrea Morello, University of New South Wales, Australia
Prof. Lieven Vandersypen, Delft University, The Netherlands
Prof. Roberta Sessoli, University of Florence, Italy
Domestic Organizing Committee:
Prof. Andreas Heinrich, Center for Quantum Nanoscience, Seoul, Korea
Michelle Randall, Center for Quantum Nanoscience, Seoul, Korea (chair)
Jihee Min, Center for Quantum Nanoscience, Seoul, Korea
Prof. Young Kuk, Center for Quantum Nanoscience, Seoul, Korea
Prof. Donghun Lee, Korea University, Seoul, Korea
Dr. Yonuk Chong, Korea Research Institute of Science and Standards, Daejeon, Korea
Session 1: What is Quantum Nanoscience?
Quantum nanoscience is the intersection of quantum science and nanoscience. In this session, we will describe a working definition as well as interesting concepts and examples of quantum systems at the nanoscale that enable quantum-coherent functionality.
Prof. Andreas Heinrich, Director of IBS Center for Quantum Nanoscience, Seoul, South Korea
“What is Quantum Nanoscience?”
Prof. William D. Oliver, MIT Department of Physics and Director at MIT Lincoln Laboratory, Boston, USA
“Quantum Nanoscience and Engineering of Superconducting Qubits”
Prof. Andrew Dzurak, School of Electrical Engineering and Telecommunications, UNSW, Australia
“Silicon-based quantum computing: The path from the laboratory to industrial manufacture”
Yonuk Chong, University of Science and Technology(UST), South Korea
“Brief summary of the quantum computing strategic planning 2017-2018, and quantum computing research program in Korea 2019”
Session 2: Quantum Sensing with Nanoscale Systems
Quantum systems can make incredibly sensitive sensors of their environment. At the nanoscale this can be combined with high spatial resolution.
Prof. Ania Jayich, Department of Physics, UCSB, USA
“Nitrogen-vacancy center spins in diamond for quantum technologies: progress and challenges”
Prof. Jörg Wrachtrup, Physics Department of University of Stuttgart, Germany
“Analyzing chemical and structural composition by nanoscale NMR”
Prof. Donghun Lee, Physics Department of Korea University, Seoul, South Korea
“Sensing strain and magnetic field with quantum point defects”
Session 3: Theory Challenges in Quantum Nanoscience
Quantum Nanoscience has diverse needs for theoretical investigations ranging from modelling with high precision to the investigation and understanding of quantum coherence.
Prof. Daniel Loss, Department of Physics, University of Basel, Switzerland
“Ge and Si Nanowires: New Platforms for Spin and Majorana Qubits”
Prof. Jelena Klinovaja, Department of Physics, University of Basel, Switzerland
“Second Order Topological Superconductivity in π-Junction Rashba Layers”
Martin Plenio – Institute of Theoretical Physics in University of Ulm, Germany
“Quantum Control of Quantum Systems on the Nanoscale”
Session 4: Quantum Surface Science at the Nanoscale
Surfaces of materials offer the opportunity to use scanning probe techniques to measure their properties. This can be combined with atomic-scale manipulation to build structures with atomic-scale precision. Recently it has become possible to perform quantum-coherent manipulation of atoms on surfaces.
Prof. Taeyoung Choi, Center for Quantum Nanoscience and Department of Physics at Ewha, Seoul, South Korea
“Quantum surface science at Nanoscale”
Prof. Fabio Donati, Center for Quantum Nanoscience and Department of Physics at Ewha, Seoul, South Korea
“Probing the magnetism of single atoms with orbital sensitivity”
Prof. Harald Brune, Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne, Lausanne, Switzerland
“Hyperfine Interactions and Intra-atomic Spin Excitations in Single Atom Magnets”
Session 5: A Chemical Route to Quantum Nanoscience
We will explore possible pathways from quantum coherent effects in interesting molecules to the future dream of self-assembled quantum computers.
Prof. Roberta Sessoli, Department of Chemistry, University of Florence, Italy
“Magnetic molecules for the second quantum revolution: potential and challenge”
Prof. Wolfgang Wernsdorfer, Department of Physics, KIT Karlsruhe, Germany
“Operating quantum states in individual magnetic molecules”
Prof. Arzhang Ardavan, Department of Physics, Oxford University, United Kingdom
“Using DNA to assemble molecular electronic devices”
Andreas Heinrich Director of IBS Center for Quantum Nanoscience, Korea
Andrew Dzurak School of Electrical Engineering and Telecommunications, UNSW, Australia
Ania Jayich Department of Physics, UCSB, USA
Arzhang Ardavan Department of Physics, Oxford Univ., UK
Daniel Loss Department of Physics, Univ. of Basel, Switzerland
Donghun Lee Physics Department of Korea Univ., Korea
Fabio Donati Center for QNS / Department of Physics at Ewha Univ. Korea
Harald Brune Institute of Physics at Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne, Swizerland
Jelena Klinovaja Department of Physics, Univ. of Basel, Switzerland
Jörg Wrachtrup Physics Department of University of Stuttgart, Germany
Martin Plenio Institute of Theoretical Physics in University of Ulm, Germany
Roberta Sessoli Department of Chemistry, Univ. of Florence, Italy
Taeyoung Choi Center for QNS / Department of Physics at Ewha Univ., Korea
William D. Oliver Department of Physics, Director at MIT Lincoln Lab, USA
Wolfgang Wernsdorfer Department of Physics, KIT Karlsruhe, Germany
Yonuk Chong University of Science and Technology(UST), Korea
This is a very central location in Korea, only about 1 hour from the international airport in Incheon. Incheon airport has excellent connection to almost all parts of the world.
Ewha Womans University has a beautiful campus that is centrally located in the capital city of South Korea. It offers interesting architecture, green spaces and great facilities to hold a conference.<br />
The weather at the end of September is usually very nice with temperatures in the mid 20s, plenty of sunshine and relatively low humidity.
On Google Maps:
Lee SamBong Hall
Ewha Campus Complex (ECC)
Ewha Womans’ University
04344 Seoul, Republic of Korea
Coordinates for your navigator:
Learn more about the conference location →
Please contact Jihee Min for assistance: