Skip to Content

Search: {{$root.lsaSearchQuery.q}}, Page {{$}}

<b>Physics Graduate Student Symposium</b><br>Engineering the Properties and Defects of InAsSb by Atomic Surface Structure

  1. All News & Features
  2. All Events
    1. Archived Events
      1. 2013
      2. 2012
      3. 2011
      4. 2010
      5. 2009
      6. 2008
      7. 2007
      8. 2006
      9. 2005
      10. 2003
      11. 2002
      12. 2001
      13. 2000
      14. 1999
      15. HEP Astro
      16. Astronomy Colloquium
      17. Biophysics Seminar
      18. CM - AMO Seminars
      19. CM Theory Seminars
      20. Complex Systems
      21. Department Colloquia
      22. Quantitative Biology Seminars
      23. HET Brown Bag Series
      24. HET Seminars
      25. Life After Grad School Seminars
      26. Farrand Memorial Lecture
      27. Workshops & Conferences
        1. <b>FOUNDATION OF MODERN PHYSICS WORKSHOP</b><br>Foundations of Ordinary Quantum Mechanics Workshop
        2. <b>PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM</b><br>Radiations, Photons and Interference
        3. <b>PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM</b><br>Ultra-Thin, Smooth and Low Loss Al-Doped Ag Film and Its Application in Optoelectronic Devices
        4. <b>PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM</b><br>Hyperbolic Metamaterials Based on Graphene-Dielectric Multilayers
        5. PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM<br>Measuring the Stark Shift in the Two-Photon Cross Section of Fluorescent Proteins
        6. <b>PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM</b><br>Parton Dynamics in High Energy Proton Proton Collisions at PHENIX<br>
        7. PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM<br>Information Divergence Estimation in Signal Processing and Machine Learning
        8. <b>PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM<b><br>Galaxy Evolution in X-Ray Selected Clusters and Groups in Dark Energy Survey Data
        9. <b>Physics Graduate Student Symposium</b><br>Engineering the Properties and Defects of InAsSb by Atomic Surface Structure
        10. <b>PHYSICS GRADUATE STUDENT SYMPOSIUM</b><br>Spintronic Devices and Spin Physics in Bulk Semiconductors
        11. MCTP Workshop
      28. Miscellaneous
      29. Saturday Morning Physics
      30. Special Lectures
      31. Search Events
  3. Special Lectures
  4. K-12 Programs
  5. Saturday Morning Physics
  6. Seminars & Colloquia
Wednesday, June 17, 2015
12:00 AM
335 West Hall

Due to the recent discovery that InAsSb can be synthesized with a bandgap minimum corresponding to a wavelength of approximately 12 microns, it has become appealing for a variety of long wavelength infrared (LWIR) applications, such as renewable energy (thermophotovoltaics), automotive safety (pedestrian sensors), and the military (night vision).  For these applications, it is essential to synthesize InAsSb with minimal defects and understand the parameters needed to avoid incorporating point defects such as contaminants, vacancies, and antisites. Since all processes that occur during the growth of InAsSb occur at the surface of the material, the arrangement of atoms on the surface (surface reconstructions) must be well understood to control the incorporation of point defects.  I will discuss the use of a combination of computational and experimental techniques to achieve this goal.

Evan Anderson (U-M MSE)