Planning Commitee   ||   Agenda   ||   "Beyond Silicon" Nanoelectronics   ||   Medical and health Applications   ||   Societal Dimensions & Impacts   ||   Participants   ||   Location

Session A : « Beyond Silicon » Nanoelectronics


Chairmen:

 

Pr. James Yardley

Director Center for Integrated Science and Engineering (CISE) , Managing Director, Columbia University Nanocenter (NSEC), New York

 

Dr Jean-Philippe Bourgoin

Head of Molecular Electronics Laboratory at CEA-Saclay, CNRS, Gif Sur Yvette

 


 


 

French Participants


Frank Balestro

Molecular Spintronics

CNRS, Grenoble

 

Dario Bassani

From self-assembled photoactive architectures to molecular electronics

CNRS, Bordeaux

 

Xavier Blase

Theory of electronic properties of nanowires and nanotubes

CNRS, Grenoble

 

Vincent Bouchiat

Towards single molecular magnet detection using carbon-based superconducting quantum interference devices

CNRS, Grenoble

 

Frederique Cherioux

Self assembly of organic molecules on semi-conductor surfaces at room temperature

CNRS, Besançon

 

Erik Dujardin

Electrical Characterization of Graphene sheets and ribbons: Charge injection and transport studies

CNRS, Toulouse

 

Ariana Filoramo

Carbone nanotubes devices by self-assembly

CEA Saclay, Gif Sur Yvette

 

Benjamin Grevin

Advanced SPM investigations of model molecular systems for hybrid nanoelectronics

CNRS-CEA, Grenoble

 

Thierry Melin

Electrostatic properties of carbon nanotubes and carbon nanotube devices using scanning force techniques

CNRS, Lille

 

David Peyrade

Colloidal nanodevices

CNRS-CEA, Grenoble

 

US Participants

 

Mark Bockrath

Carbon Nanoelectronics

California Institute of Technology

 

Zhihong Chen

Carbon nano-electronics

IBM Research Division, Yorktown, NY

 

David Cobden

Title to be announced

 

Pablo Jarillo-Herero

Electronic transport in locally gated graphene nanostructures

MIT Department of Physics, Cambridge, MA

 

Ji Ung Lee

Excitronics: excitonic circuits for post-cmos electronics

College of Nanoscale Science and Engineering, University at Albany

 

Philip Kim

Toward carbon-based electronics

Columbia University, New York

 

Doug Natelson

Nanometer scale devices as tools for examining physics and physical chemistry

Department of Physics and Astronomy, Rice University, Houston TX

 

Jiwoong Park

Imaging and electrical characterization of carbon nanotubes with multi-resolution microscopy

Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, Cornell University, Ithaca NY

 

Hongkun Park

Nanostructure-Based Optoelectronics, Plasmonics, and Bio-Electronic Interfacing

Harvard University Cambridge, MA

 

Latha Venkataraman

Conductance of single molecules circuits

Columbia University, New York


Session B : Medical and Health applications

 


 

Chairmen:

 

Pr. Mark Wiesner

Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering Pratt School of Engineering

Nicholas School of the Environment

Duke University, NC

 

Dr Patrice Marche

Head of Analytical Immunology of Chronic Diseases Team - Scientific Regional Advisor, Inserm-UJF, Grenoble

 



French Participants



Francine Béhar-Cohen:

Particulate Drug Delivery Systems for Intraocular Drug Delivery

Inserm, Paris

 

David Bensimon:

Single Cell Physiology: Optical Control Of Protein Expression And Activity At The Single Cell Level; Applications To Morphogenesis In Zebrafish,

ENS, CNRS, Paris

 

Roberta Brayner:

The toxicological impact of nanoparticles Université Paris-Diderot, CNRS

 

Marie Carriere:

Toxicity Of Nanoparticles And Multi-Walled Carbon Nanotubes

CNRS-CEA, Saclay

 

Patrick Curmi:

« Nano4Drugs », A Multidisciplinary Effort For Protein-Based Drugs Delivery

Inserm, Evry

 

Nadia Jessel :

 Nanostructured Active Materials For Tissue Engineering Applications

Inserm-ULP, Strasbourg

 

Sophie Lanone:

Biological effects of carbon nanotubes on pulmonary cells. A physico-chemical approach

Inserm, Paris

 

Simon Scheuring:

High-Resolution AFM in Biological Research And as A Medical Nano-Imaging Tool

Inserm, Institut Curie, Paris

 

Terence Strick:

Single-molecule studies of gene transcription by the RNA polymerase molecular motor

CNRS, Institut Jacques Monod, Paris

 

Massimo Vergassola:

Quantitative analysis of the genetic expression of individual cells under high throughput conditions. CNRS, Institut Pasteur, Paris

 

US Participants

 

Melanie Auffan:

Metal Oxide Nanoparticles: Relations Between Surface Reactivity And The Biological Effects

Duke University, Durham

 

Dennis Discher:

Shape And Flexibility At The Nanoscale For Drug Delivery And Stem Cell Control

University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia

 

Bartosz Grzybowski:

 Title to be defined

Northwestern University

 

Rebecca Klaper:

Impact Of Nanomaterial Functionalization And Structure On The Impact On Toxicology, Physiology, and Immune Function Of Aquatic Species

University of Wisconsin

 

Roger Narayan:

 Microfabrication And Nanofabrication Of Advanced Biomaterials

University of North Carolina

 

Peter Tessier:

Self-interaction nanoparticle spectroscopy: A nanoparticle-based protein interaction assay

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, New York

 

Tian Xia: 

Introduction To Nanomaterial Toxicity

University of California, Los Angeles

 

Session C: Societal Dimensions


 

 

Chairmen:

 

Pr. Barbara Harthorn

Center for Nanotechnology in Society , University of California Santa Barbara CA

 

Dr. Jean-Yves Bottero

Director of  the CEREGE “Centre Européen de Recherche et d’Enseignement des Géosciences de l’Environnement, », Aix en Provence


 


 


French Participants


Xavier Blasé CNRS, Grenoble

On the role of ab initio calculations in condensed matter physics: from molecular electronics to superconducting semiconductors

CNRS, Grenoble

 

Jean-Philippe Bourgoin CNRS, CEA-Saclay

Overview on Molecular and CNT Based Nanoelectronics.

 

Corinne Chaneac CNRS, Université Paris 6

Surface Energy of oxide nanoparticles

 

Sonia Desmoulin  CNRS, Paris

Law applying to chemicals with regards to nanomaterials: questioning the capacity of french and european law when considering uncertain risks

 

Emmanuel Flahaut CNRS, Toulouse

Investigation of the toxicity and environmental impact of double-walled carbon nanotubes.

 

Jerome Labille CEREGE-CNRS, Aix

Environmental parameters that control the fate of C60 fullerenes in aquatic system

 

Stéphanie Lacour Centre d’Etudes sur la Cooperation Juridique Internationale

Emerging questions for emerging technologies: is there a law for the “nanos?”

 

Clément Levard CEREGE-CNRS, Aix

Role of natural nanoparticles (imogolite and allophane) on the mobility of trace metals in soils from La Reunion island

 

Olivier Proux CNRS, Grenoble

An x-ray absorption spectroscopy beamline in environmental and nanomaterial sciences

 

Jerome Rose CEREGE-CNRS, Aix

Environment and nanotechnology : opportunities for pollution treatment or new pollutants 

 

Frederic Taran CEA Saclay, Gif-sur-Yvette

Synthesis of 14c-labelled carbon nanotubes using new carbon isotope exchange reactions

 

 

Antoine Thill CEA Saclay, Gif-sur-Yvette

Interaction between cerium oxide nanoparticles and bacteria. Role of physico-chemistry in the impact of the nanoparticles

 

US Participants

 

John Brant University of Wyoming

The role of nanotechnology and nanomaterials in developing the water and wastewater treatment plants of tomorrow

 

Elizabeth Corley Arizona State University

Societal dimensions of nanotechnology: an exploration of public and scientist perceptions

 

Lee Ferguson University of South Carolina

Ecotoxicology and environmental fate of single-walled carbon nanotubes in the aquatic environment

 

Kimberly Jones Howard University

Utilization of nanomaterials in water treatment applications

 

Greg Lowry Carnegie Mellon University

The fate, transport and transformation in the environment and the potential impacts that may result from manufactured nanomaterials

 

Milind Kandlikar University of British Columbia, Vancouver

The costs of testing for nanomaterial hazards: implications for regulation

 

Doug Kysar Yale Law School

Cultural cognition and nanotechnology

 

Cyrus Mody Rice University

Some early historical observations on the commercialization of nanotubes