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start [2017/10/19 21:53]
ethanminot
start [2018/07/18 14:58] (current)
ethanminot
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 |{{:​small_proteins_on_CNT.jpg|}}|Proteins tumbling in solution and binding to a nanotube. Binding events like these can modify the nanotube'​s resistance, allowing the device to be used as an electronic biosensor. We study the way these sensors operate and what they can accomplish. Hopefully, in the future, inexpensive biosensors devices will be available to rapidly/​accurately analyze blood samples. Image by Landon Prisbrey.| |{{:​small_proteins_on_CNT.jpg|}}|Proteins tumbling in solution and binding to a nanotube. Binding events like these can modify the nanotube'​s resistance, allowing the device to be used as an electronic biosensor. We study the way these sensors operate and what they can accomplish. Hopefully, in the future, inexpensive biosensors devices will be available to rapidly/​accurately analyze blood samples. Image by Landon Prisbrey.|
 | {{:​suspended.png|}}|A suspended carbon nanotube bridging the gap between a pair of electrodes. The CNT diameter is about 2 nm, it is hanging about 1 micron above the oxide surface. We submerge these devices in liquid environments and introduce biological molecules such as single-stranded dna. Our experiments test the physical mechanisms involved in electronic biosensing, and push the limits of detection speed and sensitivity. Image by Tal Sharf. Fabrication by Tal Sharf and Josh Kevek. | | {{:​suspended.png|}}|A suspended carbon nanotube bridging the gap between a pair of electrodes. The CNT diameter is about 2 nm, it is hanging about 1 micron above the oxide surface. We submerge these devices in liquid environments and introduce biological molecules such as single-stranded dna. Our experiments test the physical mechanisms involved in electronic biosensing, and push the limits of detection speed and sensitivity. Image by Tal Sharf. Fabrication by Tal Sharf and Josh Kevek. |
-|{{:2016_group_photo_800.jpg?500|}} |Fall 2016. [[Group photos|Group photos from previous years]].|+|{{:2018-groupphoto.jpg?500|}} |Research group in Summer 2018. Back row from left to right: Mitchell Senger, Clark Embleton, Daniel McCulley, Andrew Collins, Dublin Nichols, Carly Fengel, Ethan Minot. Front row from left to right Kevin and Shelby. [[Group photos|Group photos from previous years]].|
 |{{::​jpcc_tocv2.jpg|}}|Using spectrally-resolved photoconductivity it is possible to identify the chiral index of individual semiconducting CNTs. Image by Tristan DeBorde. See our [[http://​www.science.oregonstate.edu/​~minote/​pubs.php|2014 paper in JPCC]].| |{{::​jpcc_tocv2.jpg|}}|Using spectrally-resolved photoconductivity it is possible to identify the chiral index of individual semiconducting CNTs. Image by Tristan DeBorde. See our [[http://​www.science.oregonstate.edu/​~minote/​pubs.php|2014 paper in JPCC]].|
 |{{::​screen_shot_2014-01-22_at_8.13.10_pm.png?​500|}}|[[http://​youtu.be/​kVD96UtTEoM|Fly-by tour]] of a carbon nanotube field-effect transistor chip by Tristan DeBorde| |{{::​screen_shot_2014-01-22_at_8.13.10_pm.png?​500|}}|[[http://​youtu.be/​kVD96UtTEoM|Fly-by tour]] of a carbon nanotube field-effect transistor chip by Tristan DeBorde|

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