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 Circuit Design.
Reconfigurable Nanowire Electronics-Enabling a Single CMOS Circuit Technology
Prof. Kreupl will present an assessment of carbon memories at the ITRS meeting in Albuquerque, New Mexico on August 25-26, 2014. A white paper on carbon memory can be downloaded here. The International Technology Roadmap for...
Max Stelzer joined our group today and he is working towards his PhD thesis.
Prof. Kreupl will give a speech "Innovation in Electronics - where are we going?" at the ZVEI's 60th Anniversary Celebration on June 24, 2014 Location: Haus der Bayerischen WirtschaftMax-Joseph-Straße 580333...
Prof. Kreupl invited to speak at the meeting of the German Physical Society (DPG) in Dresden on April 1, 2014. The title of the talk is "Carbon Wonderland from an Engineering Perspective". Abstract is here. Press...
SPECIAL DAY Hot Topic: CMOS scaling - from evolutionary to revolutionary computing
Nature News & Views
Carbon Wonderland from an Engineering Perspective
The work is based on collaboration with Prof. Banerjee's group at University of California, Santa Barbara and with Alan Cassell from NASA Ames Research Center in Mountain View.