1999 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
Condensed matter physics, Photoluminescence, Quantum dot, Silicon and Optoelectronics are his primary areas of study. His Condensed matter physics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Quantum well, Light scattering and Raman scattering, Raman spectroscopy. His Photoluminescence study combines topics in areas such as Amorphous solid, Wavelength, Superlattice and Porous medium.
The various areas that David J. Lockwood examines in his Quantum dot study include Effective mass, Nanolithography, Band gap and Crystallite. He works mostly in the field of Silicon, limiting it down to topics relating to Optics and, in certain cases, Nanoparticle. In the subject of general Optoelectronics, his work in Light emission, Germanium and Gallium arsenide is often linked to Surface, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His primary areas of investigation include Raman spectroscopy, Condensed matter physics, Optoelectronics, Photoluminescence and Superlattice. His research integrates issues of Crystallography and Molecular beam epitaxy, Epitaxy in his study of Raman spectroscopy. His Condensed matter physics research incorporates elements of Scattering and X-ray Raman scattering.
His study in Optoelectronics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Nanocrystalline silicon and Nanostructure. His studies examine the connections between Photoluminescence and genetics, as well as such issues in Quantum dot, with regards to Effective mass and Electron. Within one scientific family, David J. Lockwood focuses on topics pertaining to Heterojunction under Superlattice, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Nanowire.
David J. Lockwood focuses on Optoelectronics, Photoluminescence, Nanostructure, Condensed matter physics and Raman spectroscopy. His Layer research extends to Optoelectronics, which is thematically connected. The study incorporates disciplines such as Wavelength, Luminescence, Excitation, Germanium and Effective mass in addition to Photoluminescence.
His Condensed matter physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Quantum well and Non-blocking I/O. To a larger extent, David J. Lockwood studies Analytical chemistry with the aim of understanding Raman spectroscopy. His Analytical chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Hydroxide and Nickel.
His primary scientific interests are in Photoluminescence, Quantum dot, Germanium, Nanotechnology and Effective mass. His Photoluminescence study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Excitation, Condensed matter physics and Silicon. His study on Quantum dot is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Band gap.
His Effective mass research incorporates themes from Amorphous solid and Tight binding. The Nanowire study which covers Thermal expansion that intersects with Raman spectroscopy. As a member of one scientific family, David J. Lockwood mostly works in the field of Raman spectroscopy, focusing on Fused quartz and, on occasion, Analytical chemistry.
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Quantum confinement and light emission in SiO 2 /Si superlattices
Z. H. Lu;D. J. Lockwood;J.-M. Baribeau.
Quantum confined luminescence in Si/SiO2 superlattices.
D. J. Lockwood;Z. H. Lu;J.-M. Baribeau.
Physical Review Letters (1996)
Nickel hydroxides and related materials: a review of their structures, synthesis and properties.
David S. Hall;David S. Hall;David J. Lockwood;Christina Bock;Barry R. MacDougall;Barry R. MacDougall.
Proceedings of The Royal Society A: Mathematical, Physical and Engineering Sciences (2015)
Light Scattering in Magnetic Solids
Michael G. Cottam;David J. Lockwood.
Nanocrystalline-silicon superlattice produced by controlled recrystallization
L. Tsybeskov;K. D. Hirschman;S. P. Duttagupta;M. Zacharias.
Applied Physics Letters (1998)
Optical properties of porous silicon
Solid State Communications (1994)
Ordering and Self-organization in Nanocrystalline Silicon
G. F. Grom;D. J. Lockwood;J. P. McCaffrey;H. J. Labbé.
Thermal Hydrosilylation of Undecylenic Acid with Porous Silicon
Rabah Boukherroub;J. T. C. Wojtyk;Danial D. M. Wayner;David J. Lockwood.
Journal of The Electrochemical Society (2002)
Spin-wave quantization in ferromagnetic nickel nanowires.
Z. K. Wang;M. H. Kuok;S. C. Ng;D. J. Lockwood.
Physical Review Letters (2002)
Raman and Infrared Spectroscopy of α and β Phases of Thin Nickel Hydroxide Films Electrochemically Formed on Nickel
David S Hall;David J Lockwood;Shawn Poirier;Christina Bock.
Journal of Physical Chemistry A (2012)
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