Department of Hybrid Electronic Systems
Prof. Dr. rer. nat. Franz Kreupl
Our research focuses on the utilization of nano- and carbon-based materials in a wide range of electronic applications. Engineered functional nanomaterials like carbon nanotubes, nanowires and other carbon-based materials - like graphene or graphenic carbon materials - have the potential to significantly improve the performance of electronic devices, sensors, interconnects, energy- and information storage devices. At the same time, nano- and carbon-based materials may offer a route towards a more sustainable form of materials used in engineering - a form which relies less on the precious limited natural resources. Our efforts to create new functional devices bridge classical electrical engineering with material science and physics.
The Department of Hybrid Electronic Systems is associated with the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering of the Technische Universität München (TUM) and forms a research and teaching unit with the Chair of Technical Electronics.
Moritz Jung joined our group in June. He will work towards his PhD thesis within the IGSSE-sponsored project CommOnChip. The project is a collaboration between Dr. Kaniber, Dr. Wurstbauer, Prof. Holleitner from WSI and our...
Matin Mohajerani joined our group in May as postdoc. She will work on the BMBF-sponsored project WireControl. We wish her a fruitful and successful time here !
The H2020 European project “Carbon Nanotube Composite Interconnects” (CONNECT) project will run from January 1st,2016 to December 31, 2018. The project partners are Fraunhofer (leader), CEA LITEN,CNRS, IBM Research Zurich,...
Performance Improvement of Graphenic Carbon X-ray Transmission Windows
Symposium H07 Emerging Nanomaterials and Devices Electronics and Photonics Division / Dielectric Science and Technology Division / Nanocarbons Division The scope of this symposium will cover all aspects of nanomaterials...
Graphenic Carbon X-Ray Transmission Windows: Design and Properties
Design and properties of low-energy X-ray transmission windows based on graphenic carbon
What is RRAM good for? IOT, brain-inspired computing, SCM, all of the above, or none of the above?
Beryllium is heavily used in x-ray transmission windows despite the fact that it is a toxic material, simply because there was no practical alternative available. This changes now as Sebastian Hübner took up the challenge in his...
Who knows what the future will bring? This question will be addressed this year at the Munich Satellite Navigation Summit 2015 on March 24 - 26, 2015. March 26, Session 9: PROCESSOR AND SEMICONDUCTOR TRENDS FOR GNSS...