Fedor V Kusmart is Vice Head of Physics Department, Loughborough University, United Kingdom. For ten years Kusmartsev has been leading and managing the large multi-stakeholder research consortium – the European Network-Programme “Arrays of Quantum Dots and Josephson Junctions”(AQDJJ). This very large consortium included 75 research teams with very different cross-disciplinary background, from Physics, Chemistry, Engineering, Mathematics and Computing Departments of 75 EU universities distributed over 12 EU countries (Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, Germany, Italy, Slovak Republic, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and UK) and have very different cultural, academic and industrial backgrounds. The European Science Foundation assessment reports unanimously stated that the strong success of the AQDJJ consortium work was “due to the leadership of the AQDJJ chairman, Prof Fedor v Kusmartsev”.He is a Member of International Editorial Advisory Boards: journal N1: Advances in Condensed Matter Physics (since 2007); journal N2: Econophysics, New Economy and Complexity (since 2010). N3: Scientific Reports (NATURE, since 2013); was a guest editor of several high profile journals: Journal of Physics A(2003), Superconducting Science and Technology(2009), J. of Modern Physics B(2008).
Superconducting and Josephson network in magnetic field, Spintronics, Sonic crystals and sonic metamaterials, Quantum information, Origin of black matter, Non-linear Schrödinger equations, Quantum chaos, Correlation functions made of Bethe wave function, Melting transition of vortex lattices
Dr Atsufumi Hirohata joined the Department of Electronics in September 2007. He has over 15 years of experience in spintronics, ranging from magnetic-domain imaging to spin-current interference. He is currently an editorial board member of Journal of Physics D and Spin. He is also a member of both Administrative and Techical Committees of the IEEE Magnetics Society. He holds a visiting associate professorship at Tohoku University and a Royal Society Industry Fellowship in collaboration with Hitachi Cambridge Laboratory. Before coming to York, he was a researcher at RIKEN, a Japanese governmental research institute, for over two years, where he designed a spin-current interference device, which can be used as a spin operation in a spintronic three-terminal transistor. He was before working as a postdoctoral researcher at Tohoku University, and successfully fabricated a perfectly ordered epitaxial full-Heusler alloy films, which was the first report to their knowledge and was acknowledged by several awards. He also worked as a postdoctoral associate at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he demonstrated basic function of a phase-change memory, which has been recently released in a market by Intel. He received his PhD in Physics at the University of Cambridge in 2001 and then served as a research associate at the Cavendish Laboratory in order to complete his study on spin detection of optically pumped spin-polarised electrons in a semiconductor with using a ferromagnetic overlayers, which attracted great interest, resulting a few invited talks and papers. He was originally graduated from Keio University for his BSc and MSc studies in Physics.
C. Y. Fong is a Distinguished Professor of Physics at the University of California, Davis. He is a Fellow of the American Physical Society and the Institute of Physics, UK. Professor Fong was elected as Chair of the American Physical Society, California-Nevada Section, in 2007, and he was selected as an Outstanding Referee by the American Physical Society in 2008. He has served as an Organization Committee Member for the International Conference and Exhibition on Mesoscopic & Condensed Matter Physics (2014), and as Chair of the Selection Committee for the Nicholas Metropolis Prize of the American Physical Society (2016). Professor Fong has edited two books – “Properties of Impurity States in Superlattice Semiconductors” and “Topics in Computational Materials Science” – and he currently serves as one of the editors of “Series on Spintronics,” World Scientific, Inc.. He is the author of two books titled, “Half Metallic Materials and Their Properties” and “Recent Progress in Silicon-based Spintronic Materials”. His recent publications include the explanation of measured magnetic moment in dilutely doped Mn in Si and the design of spintronic materials, e.g. the Si-based trilayers and Li-based half Heusler alloys based on the understanding of the electronegativity of elements, the Pauling principle, and the exchange interaction.
Dr. Randeria, Mohit is currently professor at Ohio State University USA. He has been Assistant Professor in the Department of Physics, at State University of New York. He received Ph.D. in Department of Physics at Cornell University, January 1987. He completed his B.Tech in Indian Institute of Technology, New Delhi in Department of Electrical Engineering, June 1980. He completed his M.S in June 1982 at Institute of Technology, in the Department of Physics, California.
Ramesh K Agarwal is the William Palm Professor of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis. From 1994 to 2001, he was the Sam Bloomfield Distinguished Professor and Executive Director of the National Institute for Aviation Research at Wichita State University in Kansas. From 1978 to 1994, he worked in various scientific and managerial positions at McDonnell Douglas Research Laboratories in St. Louis. He became the Program Director and McDonnell Douglas Fellow in 1990. He received PhD in Aeronautical Sciences from Stanford University in 1975, MS in Aeronautical Engineering from the University of Minnesota in 1969 and BS in Mechanical Engineering from Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur, India in 1968. He is the author and coauthor of over 500 publications and serves on the editorial board of 20+ journals. He has given many plenary, keynote and invited lectures at various national and international conferences worldwide. He is a Fellow of AAAS, ASME, AIAA, IEEE, SAE and SME.
Dr. Peng-Sheng Wei received Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering Department at University of California, Davis, in 1984. He has been a professor in the Department of Mechanical and Electro-Mechanical Engineering of National Sun Yat-Sen University, Kaohsiung, Taiwan, since 1989. Dr. Wei has contributed to advancing the understanding of and to the applications of electron and laser beam, plasma, and resistance welding through theoretical analyses coupled with verification experiments. Investigations also include studies of their thermal and fluid flow processes, and formations of the defects such as humping, rippling, spiking and porosity. Dr. Wei has published more than 80 SCI journal papers with the corresponding author, delivered keynote or invited speeches in international conferences more than 110 times. He is a Fellow of AWS (2007), and a Fellow of ASME (2000). He also received the Outstanding Research Achievement Awards from both the National Science Council (2004), and NSYSU (1991, 2001, 2004), the Outstanding Scholar Research Project Winner Award from National Science Council (2008), the Adams Memorial Membership Award from AWS (2008), the Warren F. Savage Memorial Award from AWS (2012), and the William Irrgang Memorial Award from AWS (2014). He has been the Xi-Wan Chair Professor of NSYSU since 2009, and Invited Distinguished Professor in the Beijing University of Technology, China, during 2015-2017.
Dr. Eugene o. Kamenetskii received diploma of Engineer in Electrical Engineering and the PhD degree in Physics and Mathematics from the Electrical Engineering Institute, St. Petersburg, Russia, in 1969 and 1986, respectively. He is presently with Ben Gurion University of Negev, Israel as a Head of Microwave Magnetic Laboratory. He is an author (co-author) of 150 refereed journal and conference papers. He was an Editor of the Review Book: "Electromagnetic, magnetostatic, and exchange-interaction vortices in confined magnetic structures", Research Signpost Publisher, 2008. He is a Fellow of the Electromagnetics Academy (USA) since 2007.
Magnetic waves and oscillations, spectral theory of artificial atomic structures, metamaterials for microwave and optics applications, microwave microscopy, and microwave biosensing.
He is currently an emeritus fellow in National Institute for Materials Science (NIMS), Tsukuba, Japan. He received his Bachelor’s degree in Physics (in 1964), Master’s degree in Physics (in 1967) and Ph.D degree in Physics (in 1970) from Tokyo Metropolitan University. He has worked at Toshiba R&D Center from 1970 to 2000. He was a chief fellow during 1996 - 2000. He moved to Tohoku University as a professor of Department of Materials Science in 2000. He also worked as a project leader of National CREST-JST Project “Development of fundamental technologies for spin quantum dot memories” during 2001 - 2007. He retired Tohoku University in 2006 due to the retired age. He entered NIMS as a NIMS fellow and a leader of spintronics group in 2006. He is an emeritus fellow since 2010. He was also a Chair Professor of Department of Electronic Engineering, Hanyang University, Seoul, Korea during 2013 - 2014. He has worked on research and development of magnetic materials and devices concerning rare earth permanent magnets, amorphous materials, metallic multilayers and spintronics. He has served as board of directors in Magnetic Society of Japan during 1989 - 1992, an editor of IEEE INTERMAG Conference (Seoul, Korea, 1998) and a member of Graduate Student Award Judge at the Materials Research Society Fall Meeting, (Boston, 2008). He has received Magnetics Society of Japan Award (2009), Fellow of The Japan Society of Applied Physics (2008), Purple Ribbon Medal from the Prime Minister, Japan (2000), Real Advances in Materials Award from National Association for Science, Technology and Society, USA (1994), etc.
Alexander N. Vasiliev performed his postdoctoral studies in Moscow State University in 1980. He is the Head of Solid state physics division and Low temperature physics department in Physics Faculty of Moscow State University. He is a specialist in the field of condensed matter physics. He is author of 300 scientific papers, 2 monographs, 2 popular scientific books and 1 patent. His main scientific achievements are as follows: the observation of the effect of giant increase of the efficiency of electromagnetic – acoustic transformation in solids at phase transitions; the formulation of new mechanism of shape memory effect in ferromagnets due to magnetically induced reconstruction of martensitic domains; the observation of new mechanism of spin gap formation in low dimensional magnets due to orbital ordering; the observation of new mechanism of magnetization reversal due to formation of noncollinear ferrimagnetic structures; the establishment of the magnetoelastic interaction’s role in the processes of Bose – Einstein’s triplons condensation in solids.
Dr. Jiabao Yi is a Future Fellow (Associate professor) in the School of Materials Science and Engineering, University of New South Wales (UNSW). He joined UNSW in 2011. Before he came to UNSW, he was a prestigious Lee Kuan Yew postdoctoral fellow in National University of Singapore. He obtained PhD degree in 2008 in National University of Singapore, Singapore. His research areas include oxide based diluted magnetic semiconductors, 2D materials, soft and hard magnetic materials.