Home > Seminars > Starnet Accel eWorkshop: Field-controlled ion doping of transition metal dichalcogenide FETs and two-dimensional ion-graphene memory

Starnet Accel eWorkshop: Field-controlled ion doping of transition metal dichalcogenide FETs and two-dimensional ion-graphene memory


5/7/2014 at 2:00PM


5/7/2014 at 3:00PM


Notre Dame, In


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Barbara Walsh

Barbara Walsh

VIEW FULL PROFILE Email: bwalsh4@nd.edu
Phone: 574-631-3058
Office: 206 Cushing Hall


Department of Electrical Engineering Administrative Assistant
College of Engineering Administrative Assistant
Barbara attended Dutchess Community College (NY)  majoring in  Fine  Art.  She received a B ​S  in Business Administration ​ and an MBA from Mount St. Mary College (NY) Before joining the University of Notre Dame she has several years  of experience ​ in positions at:  IBM, Bank of New ...
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This eWorkshop is only available to the STARnet research community, such as Principal Investigators, postdoc researchers, students, and corporate sponsors. LEAST is one of six STARnet centers administered by MARCO. For access to full program information, you will also need to register for an account at src.org. Thank you for interest in LEAST.

Seminar Speaker:

Prof. Susan Fullerton

University of Notre Dame

Professor Susan Fullerton joined the University of Notre Dame during Fall 2009 as a Research Assistant Professor in the Department of Electrical Engineering after completing her Ph.D. at the Pennsylvania State University in Chemical Engineering. As an NSF Graduate Research Fellow, she used neutron scattering techniques to measure the molecular-level structure and mobility of polymer electrolytes, offering new insight into the mechanisms for conductivity enhancement when metal oxide nanoparticles are used as an additive. For this work she was awarded the 2009 Frank J. Padden, Jr. Award for excellence in polymer physics research by the American Physical Society (APS). The results were also featured in the 2009 NIST Center for Neutron Research (NCNR) annual report. In addition to her experimental work, Fullerton published results of molecular dynamics simulations of the network glass former, boron oxide. At Notre Dame, she has extended her polymer electrolyte work to include both energy storage and applications in nanoelectronics. These include field-controlled ion doping of transition metal dichalcogenide (TMD) FETs, and two-dimensional ion-graphene memory. Fullerton continues to use neutron scattering techniques to study soft matter, including neutron reflectometry to quantify the distribution of small molecule drugs in a thermo-responsive polymer brush with angstrom resolution.