The Max Planck Society and Alexander von Humboldt Foundation honor the MIT physicist's work on two-dimensional quantum materials.
Rigorous selection process for the prestigious fellowship took into account students’ outstanding track record of scientific achievement and inquiry, as well as contributions to the STEM community.
In a study that could benefit quantum computing, researchers show a superlattice embedded with nanodots may be immune from dissipating energy to the environment.
Miles Johnson ’21, a recent graduate in mathematics and EECS, employed a strong dorm network and personal interests including rock climbing and jazz to complete a rich MIT experience.
Faculty from the departments of Physics and of Nuclear Science and Engineering faculty were selected for the Early Career Research Program.
Work on three graphene-based devices may yield new insights into superconductivity.
Inspired by decades-old MIT research, the new technology could boost quantum computers and other superconducting electronics.
Structure may reveal conditions needed for high-temperature superconductivity.
Electrical engineer William Oliver develops technology to enable reliable quantum computing at scale.
The findings may help researchers design “spintronic” devices and novel magnetic materials.
In a new realm of materials, PhD student Thanh Nguyen uses neutrons to hunt for exotic properties that could power real-world applications.