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  SPEAKERS
Antonio Agresti (University of Rome Tor Vergata, Italy)
Invited plenary
Antonio Agresti obtained the Master Degree in Electronic Engineering cum laude at University of Rome "Tor Vergata". His thesis was on: "Design and development of a forecasting system of power produced by a photovoltaic plant" (Supervisor, Prof. Aldo Di Carlo). He carried out his thesis in collaboration with photovoltaic company "Kenergia" in Rome, Italy.
Currently he is attending the Ph.D. (fellowship holder) in Telecommunications an d Microelectronics Engineering (XXVII cycle) at C.H.O.S.E., within the OLAB (Optoelectonic and Nanoelectronic Devices) research group of the Electronics Engineering Department, at University of Rome "Tor Vergata".
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Adrian Bachtold (ICFO – The Institute of Photonic Sciences, Spain)
Keynote plenary
Adrian Bachtold is a professor at The Institute of Photonic Sciences (ICFO) in Barcelona. He obtained his PhD from the university of Basel. The activities of his group focus on mechanical resonators based on carbon nanotubes, graphene, and semiconductor monolayers. The aim of the group is to take advantage of the exceptional sensing capabilities of these resonators to study physical phenomena in extreme regimes that have not been explored thus far, because conventional measurement methods lack sensitivity. The work is highly interdisciplinary with possible implications in quantum science, optomechanics, nanoscience, condensed matter, and low-temperature physics. Adrian Bachtold is fellow of the American Physical Society. He is running an ERC advanced grant.
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Giuseppe Battaglia (University College London, UK)
Keynote plenary
Giuseppe Battaglia is Professor of Molecular Bionics. His research is focused on the investigation of the specific design rules behind inter/intramolecular interactions and self-assembly of soft matter systems combining synthetic and supramolecular chemistry. In analogy to medical Bionics, where engineering and physical science converge to the design of replacement and/or enhancement of malfunctioning body parts, Prof Battaglia and his team apply molecular engineering and nanotechnology tools to copy and/or improve biological structures such as viruses for several applications including biotechnology, drug and gene delivery, diagnostic tools and cell engineering scaffolds. He has worked at UCL since 2013. Before this, he held positions as Lecturer -2006, Senior Lecturer -2009 and Professor -2011 in the Departments of Materials Sci. Eng. (2006-2009) and Biomedical Science (2009-2013) at the University of Sheffield. Prof Battaglia holds a Laurea in Chemical Engineering from University of Palermo (Italy) and a PhD in Physical Chemistry from the University of Sheffield.
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Paolo Biagiony (Politecnico di Milano, Italy)
Invited plenary
Paolo Biagioni studied at Politecnico di Milano (Italy), where he first got his Degree in Electronic Engineering in 2003 and then his Ph.D. in Physics under the supervision of Prof. Lamberto Duò, working on linear and non-linear near-field microscopy and on the near-field properties of metal nanoparticles. He received his Ph.D. in 2007 with the dissertation "Field enhancement and confinement at optical wavelengths: nonlinear near-field microscopy and resonant metal nanoparticles". During the Ph.D., he also worked in Basel (Switzerland) by the group of Prof. Dieter Pohl and Prof. Bert Hecht, working on resonant optical antennas.
After a one-year Post Doc in Milano, in 2008 he was awarded a Humboldt Fellowship for Postdoctoral Researchers, which he spent working in the group of Prof. Bert Hecht in Würzburg (Germany) focusing on near-field polarization engineering with optical cross antennas and on the impedance description of plasmonic antenna circuits.
He has been Assistant Professor (Ricercatore) since 2010 and Associate Professor since 2014 at the Physics Department, Politecnico di Milano (Italy).
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Anja Boisen (DTU NANOTECH, Denmark)
Keynote plenary
Anja Boisen is a professor and Head of the Centre of Excellence at the department of Micro- and Nanotechnology at the Technical University of Denmark. Anja has thorough knowledge on micromechanics and nanotechnology. Her research group focuses on the development and application of micro- and nanosensors as well as microsystems for oral drug delivery and has spun out several companies including Cantion, Silmeco, and BluSense Diagnostics.
Anja is member of the board of the Danish Innovation Foundation, the board of the Villum Foundation, the Danish Academy of the Technical Sciences and the Royal Danish Academy of Sciences.
In 2008, she was awarded the largest research prize in Denmark, the Villum Kann Rasmussen award, followed by the EliteForsk Award from the Danish Ministry of Research, Innovation and Higher Education in 2012. Anja also received the ‘Sapere Aude – top researcher award’ from the Danish Council for Independent Research in 2013.
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Francesco Bonaccorso (IIT-Graphene Labs / BeDimensional, Italy)
Keynote plenary
Francesco Bonaccorso gained a PhD from the Department of Physics, University of Messina in Italy after working at the Italian National Research Council, the Engineering Department of Cambridge University (UK) and the Department of Physics and Astronomy of Vanderbilt University (USA). In June 2009 he was awarded a Royal Society Newton International Fellowship at the Engineering Department of Cambridge University, and elected to a Research Fellowship at Hughes Hall, Cambridge. In April 2014 He joined the Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia, Graphene Labs. He was responsible in defining the ten years scientific and technological roadmap for the graphene flagship programme. His research interests encompass solution processing of carbon nanomaterials (such as graphene, nanotubes and nanodiamonds) and inorganic layered materials, their spectroscopic characterization, incorporation into polymer composites and application in solar cells, light emitting devices, lithium-ion batteries and ultrafast lasers.
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Choon-Gi Choi (ETRI, Korea)
Invited plenary
Choon-Gi CHOI is currently a head of the Graphene Research Lab. in Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute (ETRI), South Korea and a full professor in School of ETRI (major: ICT-Advanced Device Technology) of University of Science and Technology (UST), South Korea. He received the doctorate in Physics from Université d’Orléans, France in 1996. Since 1996, he is working for ETRI, where he has developed micro- and nano-photonic and optoelectronic devices and graphene and 2D materials-based electronic and photonic devices. He was an associate editor of the Nano Convergence journal with Springer Nature publishing from 2013 to 2017. He was also a Review Board Member of National Research Foundation of South Korea from 2010 to 2012. He is author and co-author on over 120 international scientific publications and holds 30 U.S. patents as well as more than 80 Korea patents. His research interests include Graphene and 2D materials-based electronic and photonic devices (pressure and strain sensors, temp. and humidity sensors, image sensor, chemical gas sensor, transparent electrode, electrochromic device, and EMI shielding), Metamaterial-based devices (hologram meta-surfaces, spatial light modulator, nano-imaging lens), Nano-structured photonic and optoelectronic devices (anti-reflection, perfect absorber, photonic crystals, optical waveguide), and nano imprint lithography (NIL).
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Gianaurelio Cuniberti (TU Dresden, Germany)
Keynote plenary
Prof. Gianaurelio Cuniberti holds since 2007 the Chair of Materials Science and Nanotechnology at the Dresden University of Technology. He leads the Nanobiomaterials Department of the Max Bergmann Center of Biomaterials Dresden and is the founding director of the Dresden Center for Computational Materials Science (DCCMS). He studied Physics at the University of Genoa and at the University of Hamburg and was visiting scientist at MIT and the Max Planck Institute for the Physics of Complex Systems Dresden. From 2003 to 2007 he was at the head of a Volkswagen Foundation Junior Research Group at the University of Regensburg. Prof. Cuniberti has made lasting contributions to a wide range of areas from quantum dots, nanowires and nanotubes to biosystems, addressing transport phenomena, structural stability with important contributions to the theory and modeling of the electronic and structural properties of bottom up nanoscale materials. His activity addresses four main lines: (i) molecular and organic electronics, (ii) bionanotechnology, (iii) nanostructures, (iv) methods development. His research activity is internationally recognized in more than 200 scientific papers to date. He initiated and organized numerous workshops, and school-conferences and took part in international research training networks, offering extensive opportunities for young scientists. He has given plenary and invited talks at numerous international meetings. He received several talent scholarships and in 2001 the Max Planck Society Schloessmann award fellowship. He is distinguished visiting Distinguished Professor at the Division of IT Convergence Engineering of POSTECH, the Pohang University of Science and Technology and Adjunct Professor for the Department of Chemistry at the University of Alabama.
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Francesco De Angelis (Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia, Italy)
Invited plenary
I obtained the master degree in Physics at the University of Rome “La Sapienza” in 2000, and I defended my Ph.D. thesis in Physics in June 2004. The themes of both Master Degree and Ph.D. concerned nanofabrication and characterization High Electron Mobility Transistors. Currently I am head of the Plasmon Tecnologies Unit at IIT and of the Clean Room Facilities.

I am also Principal Investigator of The Neuro-Plasmonics group supported by the ERC ( Ideas Consolidator Grant ).

Actual Position: Senior Resercher Italian Institute of Technology, Genova,

Nanostructures Department.
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Paolo Decuzzi (IIT, Italy)
Keynote plenary
Paolo Decuzzi is a senior researcher and director of the Laboratory of Nanotechnology for Precision Medicine at the Italian Institute of Technology in Genova – Italy. Decuzzi’s lab mission is to i. rationally design polymeric nanoconstructs for multi-modal imaging and combination therapy in cancer, cardiovascular and neurological diseases; ii. fabricate microfluidic chips for the rapid screening of novel molecular and nano-based therapeutic agents; iii. develop multi-scale, hierarchical computational models for predicting the transport and therapeutic efficacy of nanoconstructs; iv. organize dissemination activities at the interface between engineering and biomedical sciences; and v. promote the professional development of lab members in a highly multi-disciplinary environment.
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Lucia Gemma Delogu (University of Sassari, Italy)
Invited plenary
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Andrea Ferrari (University of Cambridge / CGC, UK)
Keynote plenary
Andrea C. Ferrari earned a PhD in electrical engineering from Cambridge University, after a Laurea in nuclear engineering from Politecnico di Milano, Italy. He is Professor of Nanotechnology and the Director of the Cambridge Graphene Centre and of the EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Graphene Technology. He is Fellow of Pembroke College, the American Physical Society, the Institute of Physics and the Materials Research Society. His research interests include nanomaterials growth, modelling, characterization, and devices. He was awarded the Royal Society Brian Mercer Award for Innovation, the Marie Curie Excellence Award, the Philip Leverhulme Prize, The EU-40 Materials Prize, The Royal Society Wolfson Research Merit Award. He is also the Chairman of the Executive Board of the EU Graphene Flagship.
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Dario Gerace (University of Pavia, Italy)
Invited plenary
D. Gerace obtained his PhD degree in Physics in 2005 from the University of Pavia, with a dissertation on radiation-matter interaction in photonic crystals. After a 2 years post-doc at ETH Zurich in the A. Imamoglu's Quantum Photonics group, in 2008 he obtained a tenure position as assistant professor in theoretical condensed matter physics at the University of Pavia, where he was appointed associate professor in 2015. His research interests span very diverse areas, from manybody theory to quantum photonics, and more recently quantum computation on hybrid platforms and bio-inspired quantum technologies. He is leading expert in the theoretical modelling of complex nanophotonic systems, such as photonic crystal waveguides and cavities, as well as open quantum systems, such as driven-dissipative cavity arrays. He has published more than 100 scientific contributions in international research journals and book chapters, and he has given several invited talks and seminars worldwide.
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Giuseppe Iannaccone (University of Pisa, Italy)
Invited plenary
Giuseppe Iannaccone is Professor of electronics at the University of Pisa, Italy, Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, and Fellow of the American Physical Society. His interests include the fundamentals of transport and noise in nanoelectronic and mesoscopic devices, the development of device modeling and TCAD tools, and the design of extremely low-power circuits and systems for RFID and ambient intelligence scenarios. He has published more than 200 papers in peer-reviewed journals and more than 130 papers in proceedings of international conferences. Giuseppe Iannaccone has coordinated a few European and National Projects involving multiple partners and has acted as the Principal Investigator in several research projects funded by European and National public agencies and by private organizations.
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Marco Liscidini (University of Pavia, Italy)
Invited plenary
Marco Liscidini received the Ph.D degree in physics from the University of Pavia (Italy) in 2006. From 2007 to 2009, he was Post-Doctoral Fellow in the group of Prof. J. E. Sipe at the Department of Physics of the University of Toronto, Canada. He is currently Associate Professor at the Department of Physics of the University of Pavia. His research activity is focused on the theoretical study and modeling of the light-­matter interaction in micro-­ and nano­structures. He works in several areas of photonics, including classical and quantum nonlinear optics, spontaneous emission, plasmon and QW-exciton polaritons, optical sensing and bio-sensing, and photovoltaic effects.
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Liberato Manna (IIT, Italy)
Keynote plenary
Liberato Manna received his MSc in Chemistry from the University of Bari (Italy) in 1996 and his PhD in Chemical Sciences from the same University in 2001. During his PhD studies, and later as postdoctoral fellow, he worked at the University of California Berkeley (USA). In 2003 he moved back to Italy, as staff scientist at the National Nanotechnology Lab in Lecce, (Italy) where he became later responsible for the Nanochemistry Division in 2006. In 2009 he moved to the Istituto Italiano di Tecnologia in Genova as head of the Nanochemistry Department. Since 2010 he is also professor at the Kavli Institute of Nanoscience at TU Delft (Netherlands). His research interests are the advanced synthesis, structural characterization and assembly of inorganic nanostructures for applications in energy and photonics.
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Lluis F. Marsal (Universitat Rovira i Virgili, Spain)
Keynote plenary
Full professor, Department of Electronic Engineering.
My current research interests focus on low–cost technologies based on micro- and nanoporous silicon and nanoporous alumina for biomedical applications and optical biosensing platforms. I am also interested in organic and hybrid nanostructured materials to enhance light-matter interactions for optoelectronic devices and organic solar cells.
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Vittorio Morandi (CNR-IMM, Italy)
Keynote plenary
Vittorio Morandi, Senior Scientist at IMM-CNR, graduated and obtained the PhD in Physics at University of Bologna in 2003. He is author of more than 100 papers in high impact international journals, with more than 2500 citations and H-index 22 (source Google Scholar). He has participated to about 40 international conferences with oral presentations, with talks on SEM, STEM, graphene characterization and exploitation. Since 2005 he has been supervisor of eight master degree students and three PhD students of University of Bologna, Parma and Roma “La Sapienza”, in physics, chemistry and electronic engineering. He is presently He is presently Head of the Bologna Section of IMM-CNR and Coordinator of the Graphene Technology Group at IMM-CNR in Bologna, and member of the team of the Beyond Nano Electron Microscopy Lab (http://www.beyondnano.it), one of the largest facilities on Transmission Electron Microscopy in Italy. He has been the chairman of GraphITA 2011 and 2015 (http://graphita.bo.imm.cnr.it), an International Workshop on Synthesis, Characterization and Technological Exploitation of Graphene and 2D Materials Beyond Graphene. Since 2005 he has been teacher in several Electron Microscopy Schools co-organized by the Italian Society of Microscopy Science (SISM http://www.sism.it) giving lectures mainly on Electron-Matter Interaction, Monte Carlo Methods, Scanning Electron Microscopy and Scanning Transmission Electron Microscopy Methods. Since 2005 is one of the organizers of the biannual Transmission Electron Microscopy in Material Science School held at IMM-CNR in Bologna (http://temschool.bo.imm.cnr.it). Since 2010 he is involved in the organization and in the dissemination activities of the project SperimEstate (http://sperimestate.bo.imm.cnr.it), involving nowadays more than 60 high school students in summer laboratory stages in several CNR laboratories in Bologna.
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Ilkwon Oh (KAIST, Korea)
Invited plenary
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Teresa Pellegrino (IIT, Italy)
Keynote plenary
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Danny Porath (The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel)
Keynote plenary
Professor of Chemistry and Nanotechnology at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Research Interests
­ DNA-based and SP1-based nanoelectronics
Specific research topics related to Nanoscience and Nanotechnology:
­ Investigation of the morphology, electrical properties and energy spectra of DNA, G4-DNA, and metalized DNA by atomic force microscopy and related methods, by scanning tunneling microscopy and spectroscopy (STM/STS) and by direct electrical transport measurements.
­ Development and investigation of new DNA-based nanowires and nanodevices using the above methods and above candidates in collaboration with other groups.
­ Development of ultra dense memory arrays and nanoelectronic wires and networks made of SP1-nanoparticles hybrids in collaboration with other groups.
­ Investigation of DNA translocation in solid-state nanopores towards DNA sequencing and other, also bio-oriented, applications.
­ Investigation of medical relevant DNA-proteins interactions at the single molecule level with AFM.
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Nicola Pugno (University of Trento, Italy)
Keynote plenary
Born in 1972; Master degrees in Engineering and Physics, PhD degrees in Engineering and Biology; Full Professor of Solids and Structural Mechanics at the University of Trento since 2012 and of Materials Science at the Queen Mary University of London since 2013 (part-time), Task leader of graphene nanocomposites within the Graphene Flagship and 1/7 member of the scientific and technical committee of the Italian Space Agency; about 350 papers published in international journals (including Science, Nature, Nature Materials and Nature Communications) and a similar number published in conferences proceedings and book chapters; plenary lecturer in several international conferences (including Falling Walls), long term collaboration with MIT and Cambridge University. Academic Editor of PlosOne and of Scientific Reports among others and first Editor-in-Chief of Frontiers in Materials. Winner of 4 ERC (European Research Council) Grants (1 StG and 3 PoC) and of the Griffith Medal and Prize 2017.
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Uri Raviv (Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel)
Keynote plenary
Uri Raviv did his B.Sc. and M.Sc. in physical chemistry at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem (1997) and then moved to the Weizmann institute and completed his Ph.D. in 2002. His postdoctoral studies as an EMBO and HFSP fellow were done at the University of California, Santa Barbara. In 2006 he joined the institute of chemistry at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem as an Alon scholar, and in 2013 he was appointed as an associate professor. Raviv’s research focuses on the self-assembly of biomolecules, studying both the equilibrium structures and dynamic aspects associated with the process of self-assembly. His lab is following, in real-time, the association of biomolecules into large structures with the aim to reveal the intermolecular forces between the bio-molecules that dictate their assembly pathways. The lab is investigating lipid bilayers, viruses, and microtubules. By combining solution X-ray scattering, electron microscopy, osmotic stress, sophisticated analysis tools (developed in Raviv’s lab), and our gained knowledge in soft matter physics, the lab is developing new ways to reveal the dynamic structures and intermolecular interactions that govern involved self-assembled architectures.
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Marco Romagnoli (CNIT, Italy)
Invited plenary
Marco Romagnoli (Consorzio Nazionale Interuniversitario per le Telecomunicazioni - CNIT, Italy) Head of Advanced Technologies for Photonic Integration at CNIT in Pisa, contract professor at Scuola Superiore S. Anna in Pisa, and former Director in R&D dept. He has over 30 years of experience in the field of research, especially in the area of photonic technologies for TLC. After a Laurea Degree in Physics at the University of Rome (La Sapienza), in 1983 he started his activity at IBM Research Center in San Jose. In 1984 he joined Fondazione Ugo Bordoni in the Optical Communications Department working on optical components and transmission systems. In 1998 he joined Pirelli. In Pirelli R&D Photonics served as director of Design and Characterization and Chief Scientist. In 2001 he pioneered the activity on Si Photonics within the framework of a 5 year long sponsored contract with MIT Microphotonics Center and started internally in Pirelli the development platform for optical components, specifically silica based PLC’s and Si based nanophotonics. In this period he contributed to the development of several products based on Ge:SiO2 (DWDM filters for ROADM, AWG, Tunable Dispersion compensator) in SiON (DWDM wavelength interleaver), SiN (4 chs OADM), Si (4 chs polarization independent tunable ROADM, tunable mirror for external cavity laser). All platforms (Ge:SiO2, SiON, SiN, SOI) were developed in Pirelli and completely characterized, the design kits of the basic building blocks were tested and qualified. In Oct 2010 he joined PhotonIC Corp, a Si-Photonics company, as Director of Boston Operations and program manager at MIT (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) for the development of an optically interconnected multiprocessor Si chip. In this period he demonstrated for the first time electrically injected Ge laser. In this period SOI based based fabrications were processed at the advanced CMOS 65 nm line at CNSE (Albany) on 300mm SOI wafer size. Marco Romagnoli is author of more than 170 journal papers and conference contributions, he is also inventor in more than 45 patents. He is in the technical committee of the major conferences in photonics (CLEO/QELS, CLEO Europe, ECOC, MNE, Group IV Photonics), he served as expert evaluator for EC in the 6th Framework Programme and since 2001 till 2006 coordinated a framework programme between Pirelli and MIT in which he pioneered the development of Silicon Photonics. Marco Romagnoli was awarded of the ‘Phillips Morris’ prize for the optical innovation in 1994 and in Pirelli he also got the title of Chief Scientist.
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Michael Roukes (Caltech, USA)
Keynote plenary
Roukes was founding Director of Caltech's Kavli Nanoscience Institute from 2003-2006, Co-Director from 2008-2013, and has recently stepped down to focus full-time, on collaborative research in neuroscience, nanoscience, and biotechnology.
Professor Roukes completed undergraduate majors in both physics and chemistry at the University of California Santa Cruz, and thereafter earned a Ph.D. in physics at Cornell University, focusing upon electron transport in microstructures at ultralow temperatures. Subsequently, he joined Bell Communications Research as a Member of Technical Staff / Principal Investigator in the (then-new) Quantum Structures Research Group, where he carried out some of the earliest explorations of the physics of nanoelectronic devices. In 1992 he joined the tenured faculty at the California Institute of Technology, where he built nanofabrication facilities and has established a large nanoscience research group, now heavily involved in cross-disciplinary collaborations. Roukes' scientific interests range from fundamental science to applied biotechnology —with a unifying theme centered upon development, application, and very-large-scale-integration of complex nanostructures. He has published and written extensively on nanoscience and nanotechnology, has lectured at most major research centers world-wide, and is active on many national and international committees that promote this field.
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Saverio Russo (University of Exeter, UK)
Invited plenary
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Mark Schvartzman (Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Israel)
Keynote plenary
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Roy Shenhar (Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel)
Keynote plenary
Roy Shenhar received his B.Sc. in Chemistry and Computer Science in 1995 and his Ph.D. in Chemistry in 2002, both from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. After 3 years as a Fulbright Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Massachusetts – Amherst, he returned to Israel in 2005 and spent a year as a Zeff Postdoctoral Research Associate at the Faculty of Electrical Engineering at the Technion. In 2006 he joined the Institute of Chemistry at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and was promoted to Associate Professor in 2011. His research centers on the study of self-assembly processes in block copolymer-based nanomaterials.
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John Sipe (University of Toronto, Canada)
Keynote plenary
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Amit Sitt (Tel Aviv University, Israel)
Keynote plenary
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Giuseppe Strangi (Case Western Reserve University, Italy)
Invited plenary
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Damien Voiry (IEM/Université de Montpellier, France)
Invited plenary
Dr. Damien VOIRY received his MS degree in materials science from the University of Bordeaux in 2007. He completed his PhD on chemistry of nanostructured carbons from the University of Bordeaux in 2010. From 2011 to 2016, he was a postdoctoral researcher in the group of Professor Manish Chhowalla at Rutgers University. His postdoctoral work dealt with phase engineering of exfoliated transition metal dichalcogenides nanosheets for electronic and electrocatalysis applications. In 2016, he accepted a staff scientist (CR2) position at the IEM in the DM3 department. His research focuses on exfoliated two-dimensional materials and heterostructures based on low-dimension materials for energy and membrane applications. In April 2017, Damien has published 35 articles for an h-factor of 18 and total citations of > 3700.
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