Synthesis, Modelling and Characterization of 2D Materials and Their Heterostructures provides a detailed discussion on the multiscale computational approach surrounding atomic, molecular and atomic-informed continuum models. In addition to a detailed theoretical description, this book provides example problems, sample code/script, and a discussion on how theoretical analysis provides insight into optimal experimental design. Furthermore, the book addresses the growth mechanism of these 2D materials, the formation of defects, and different lattice mismatch and interlayer interactions. Sections cover direct band gap, Raman scattering, extraordinary strong light matter interaction, layer dependent photoluminescence, and other physical properties.
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Table of Contents
1. Introduction to 2D Materials 2. Computational Modelling of 2D Materials 3. Synthesis of Two-Dimensional Materials and Their Heterostructures 4. Mechanical, Optical, and Electrical Devices 5. Future Perspectives
Eui-Hyeok Yang Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Stevens Institute of Technology, New Jersey, USA.
EH Yang is a Professor of the Mechanical Engineering Department at Stevens Institute of Technology. He joined Stevens in 2006 following tenure as a senior member of the engineering staff at NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory. He has secured more than 35 federal grants and contracts, including funding from the National Science Foundation, Air Force Office of Scientific Research, National Reconnaissance Office, US Army, and NASA. His professional service credits include editorial or editorial board positions for several journals, including Nature's Scientific Reports. He is a Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME).
Dibakar Datta Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, New Jersey Institute of Technology, New Jersey, USA.
Dibakar Datta is an assistant professor of Mechanical Engineering at the New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT). He received his Ph.D. from Brown University in 2015 with a major in Solid Mechanics and minors in Physics and Chemistry. He was a postdoctoral research scholar in Mechanics and Computation at Stanford University (2015-2016). His current research includes the areas of mechanics of nanomaterials, imperfections in crystalline solids, and modeling of energy storage systems. He received funding from federal agencies such as NSF. His research has been published in top-tier journals such as Nature Communications, Nature Scientific Reports, and Nano Letters.
Junjun Ding Assistant Professor of Materials Science and Engineering, Alfred University, USA.
Junjun Ding is an assistant professor of Materials Science and Engineering, Inamori School of Engineering, New York State College of Ceramics at Alfred University. His current research focuses on flexible electronics and advanced manufacturing, including large-scale nanomanufacturing and additive manufacturing of ceramics, polymer, and their composites. Before, he received his PhD in Mechanical Engineering from Stevens Institute of Technology in 2017, and his BS and MS in Mechanical Engineering from University of Science and Technology of China (USTC) in 2007 and 2010, respectively.
Grzegorz Hader Mechanical Engineer, U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command Armaments Center, Picatinny Arsenal, NJ, USA.
Grzegorz (Greg) Hader is a mechanical engineer at the U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command Armaments Center, located at Picatinny Arsenal, NJ. Mr. Hader graduated with his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering from Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University in 2002. He joined the Fuze and Precision Armaments Directorate, where he investigates advanced inertial sensors for precision-guided munitions. Greg holds memberships with ASME, IEEE, MRS, and ION, and participates in the ASME MEMS Division. Areas of research include numerical modeling, nanofabrication, and characterization of NEMS and MEMS sensors, and flexible devices utilizing 1D and 2D materials.