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Functionalized Nanoscale Materials, Devices and Systems

  • A. Vaseashta
  • I. N. Mihailescu

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiv
  2. Invited Contributions

    1. C. Ristoscu, I. N. Mihailescu, D. Caiteanu, C. N. Mihailescu, Th. Mazingue, L. Escoubas et al.
      Pages 28-50
    2. F. Kopnov, R. Tenne, B. Späth, W. Jägermann, H. Cohen, Y. Feldman et al.
      Pages 51-59
    3. W. Maser, A. M. Benito, E. Muñoz, M. Teresa Martínez
      Pages 101-119
    4. T. Szörényi, Zs. Geretovszky
      Pages 121-143
    5. T. Tran, K. Stoitsas, J. Schoonman
      Pages 199-214
    6. S. Tamulevičius, Š. Meškinis
      Pages 225-240
    7. M. Vaclavikova, G. Gallios, K. Stefusova, S. Jakabsky, S. Hredzak
      Pages 291-297
    8. K. Arshak, O. Korostynska, C. Cunniffe
      Pages 299-304
    9. V. Nikolova, P. Iliev, K. Petrov, T. Vitanov, E. Zhecheva, R. Stoyanova et al.
      Pages 305-310
  3. General Contributions

    1. D. Kavaz, T. Çirak, E. Öztürk, C. Bayram, E. B. Denkbaş
      Pages 313-320
    2. K. Arshak, C. Cunniffe, E. Moore, A. Vaseashta
      Pages 321-324
    3. N. Ozdemir, A. Tuncel, M. Duman, D. Engin, E. B. Denkbas
      Pages 325-330
    4. K. Katok, V. Tertykh, V. Yanishpolskii
      Pages 335-338
    5. Yu. Dekhtyar, A. Kachanovska, G. Mezinskis, A. Patmalnieks, P. Pumpens, R. Renhofa
      Pages 347-350
    6. D. Tonchev, K. Koughia, S. O. Kasap, K. Maeda, T. Sakai, J. Ikuta et al.
      Pages 351-356
    7. S. Bakalova, A. Szekeres, A. Cziraki, E. Gyorgy, S. Grigorescu, G. Socol et al.
      Pages 357-364
    8. M. Mohl, Z. Kónya, Á. Kukovecz, I. Kiricsi
      Pages 365-368
    9. J. Kis-Csitári, Z. Kónya, I. Kiricsi
      Pages 369-372
    10. G. Kharlamova, N. Kirillova, A. Kharlamov, A. Skripnichenko
      Pages 373-377
    11. I. Fasaki, M. Antoniadou, A. Giannoudakos, M. Stamataki, M. Kompitsas, F. Roubani-Kalantzopoulou et al.
      Pages 379-382
    12. D. Ebrasu, I. Petreanu, L. Patularu, I. Stefanescu, M. Valeanu
      Pages 383-388
    13. C. Capuccini, F. Sima, E. Axente, E. Boanini, M. Gazzano, A. Bigi et al.
      Pages 389-398
    14. D. Dominko, D. Starešinić, K. Biljaković, K. Salamon, O. Milat, A. Tomeljak et al.
      Pages 399-402
    15. B. H. Mcnaughton, R. R. Agayan, V. A. Stoica, R. Clarke, R. Kopelman
      Pages 403-408
    16. B. K. Erdural, A. Yurum, U. Bakir, G. Karakas
      Pages 409-414
    17. A. Andronie, A. Morozan, C. Nastase, F. Nastase, A. Dumitru, S. Vulpe et al.
      Pages 415-418
    18. C. Lohn, W. J. Geerts, C. B. O&Brien, J. Dou, P. Padmini, R. K. Pandey et al.
      Pages 419-424
    19. M. Vopsaroiu, M. G. Cain, V. Kuncser, J. Blackburn
      Pages 431-436
    20. M. Kaufman, M. Camesasca, I. Manas-Zloczower, L. A. Dudik, C. Liu
      Pages 437-444
    21. A. Morozan, A. Dumitru, C. Mirea, I. Stamatin, F. Nastase, A. Andronie et al.
      Pages 445-448
    22. D. Perniu, A. Duta, J. Schoonman
      Pages 457-464
  4. Back Matter
    Pages 465-489

About these proceedings

Introduction

The primary objective of the NATO Advanced Study Institute (ASI) titled “Functionalized Nanoscale Materials, Devices, and Systems for Chem. -Bio Sensors, Photonics, and Energy Generation and Storage” was to present a contemporary and comprehensive overview of the field of nanostructured materials and devices and its applications in chem. -bio sensors, nanophotonics, and energy generation and storage devices. The study has become one of the most promising disciplines in science and technology, as it aims at the fundamental understanding of new physical, che- cal, and biological properties of systems and the technological advances arising from their exploration. Such systems are intermediate in size, between the isolated atoms and molecules and bulk material, where the unique transitional characteristics between the two can be understood, controlled, and manipulated. Nanotechnologies refer to the creation and utilization of functional materials, devices, and systems with novel properties and functions that are achieved through the control of matter, atom-by-atom, molecule-by-molecule, or at a micro-mo- cular level. Advances made over the last few years provide new opportunities for scientific and technological developments in nanostructures and nanosystems with new architectures with improved functionality. The field is very actively and rapidly evolving and covers a wide range of disciplines. Recently, various nanoscale materials, devices, and systems with remarkable properties have been developed, with numerous unique applications in chemical and biological sensors, nanophotonics, nano-biotechnology, and in-vivo analysis of cellular processes at the nanoscale.

Keywords

Biosensor Fulleren Fullerene Nanomaterial Nanotube carbon nanotubes electricity nanotechnology non-destructive testing photonics semiconductor spectroscopy statistical physics thin film thin films

Editors and affiliations

  • A. Vaseashta
    • 1
  • I. N. Mihailescu
    • 2
  1. 1.Nanomaterials Processing and Characterization LaboratoriesMarshall UniversityHuntingtonUSA
  2. 2.“Laser-Surface-Plasma Interactions” LaboratoryNational Institute for Lasers, Plasma and Radiation PhysicsBucharest-MagureleRomania

Bibliographic information