- You are here:
- GT Home
Welcome to the Institute for Electronics and Nanotechnology
at the Georgia Institute of Technology
No items available.
Robert Butera, associate dean for Research & Innovation in the College of Engineering, was honored with the ANAK Award at the 2019 Georgia Tech Faculty and Staff Honors Luncheon.
Atomic beams conjure fantasies of gigantic Space Force cannons. But tiny atomic beams now shoot out of newly engineered collimators, a kind of particle peashooter, that could land in handheld devices. The beams create precise inertia better than a gyroscope's that could help spacecraft navigate. The atomic beams from the new silicon collimators could also let physicist cheaply and easily produce exotic quantum states for study.
IEN is home to one of the sixteen sites of the National Nanotechnology Coordinated Infrastructure (NNCI). The NNCI was initiated by the National Science Foundation (NSF) in 2015 to provide researchers from academia, industry, and government access to university user facilities with leading-edge fabrication and characterization tools, instrumentation, and expertise within all disciplines of nanoscale science, engineering and technology.
IEN, in partnership with the Joint School of Nanoscience and Nanoengineering (JSNN) in Greensboro, NC, created the Southeastern Nanotechnology Infrastructure Corridor (SENIC)providing research and educational resources to students, researchers, and educators in the southeast US and beyond. In addition, IEN serves as the Coordinating Office for the NNCI network.
Micro & Nano Enabled Electronic Systems
Dr. Eric M. Vogel [firstname.lastname@example.org]
Mr. Gary Spinner [email@example.com]
Mr. Walter Henderson [firstname.lastname@example.org]
Shared User Access
Dr. Paul Joseph [email@example.com]
Dr. David Gottfried [firstname.lastname@example.org]
Dr. Quinn Spadola [email@example.com]