Close

Search

Search Menu
Photonics Media Photonics Marketplace Photonics Spectra BioPhotonics Vision Spectra Photonics Showcase Photonics ProdSpec Photonics Handbook

Next-Generation Fabrication for Low-Loss Quantum Photonic Devices

Apr 12, 2022
Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Email
TO VIEW THIS WEBINAR:
Login  Register
ABOUT THIS WEBINAR
Next-generation quantum photonic devices routinely operate in the single-photon regime. As a result, these devices require novel device fabrication approaches to reduce losses as much as possible. Atomic layer deposition, atomic layer etch, and ion beam deposition offer potential to produce low-loss, high-performance photonic quantum devices. Such devices include single-photon emitters, superconducting nanowire single-photon detectors (SNSPDs), color-center-based devices such as diamond nitrogen-vacancy (NV) magnetometers, and more. Russ Renzas reviews the need for and basic function of quantum photonic devices and explains how next-generation fabrication techniques can bridge the gap between today’s research-oriented first generation and tomorrow’s robust, reliable, and high-yield quantum photonic devices.

***This presentation premiered during the 2022 Photonics Spectra Spectroscopy Conference. For more information on Photonics Media conferences, visit events.photonics.com.  

About the presenter:
Russ RenzasRuss Renzas, Ph.D., specializes in quantum technology with the Plasma Technology group at Oxford Instruments. He facilitates collaborations that leverage Oxford Instruments’ process expertise to help its partners fabricate next-generation quantum devices. Renzas’ experience includes directing device fabrication at Rigetti Computing, a superconducting quantum computing startup, as well as leading metrology, failure analysis, and fundamental understanding at a silver nanowire startup. He also has experience as a deal lead for the Princeton Alumni Angels. Renzas has co-authored over 15 peer-reviewed journal articles with nearly 3000 citations. He has a bachelor of science degree in electrical engineering from Princeton University. He earned his doctorate in physical chemistry at the University of California, Berkeley. He is currently based in Reno, Nev., where he is also an adjunct professor at the University of Nevada.
spectroscopyquantumSensors & Detectors
LATEST HEADLINES
view all
back to top
Facebook Twitter Instagram LinkedIn YouTube RSS
©2022 Photonics Media, 100 West St., Pittsfield, MA, 01201 USA, [email protected]

Photonics Media, Laurin Publishing
x We deliver – right to your inbox. Subscribe FREE to our newsletters.
We use cookies to improve user experience and analyze our website traffic as stated in our Privacy Policy. By using this website, you agree to the use of cookies unless you have disabled them.