His main research concerns Nanotechnology, Microscopy, Cantilever, Analytical chemistry and Optics. His work carried out in the field of Nanotechnology brings together such families of science as Molecular physics, Mechanics, Nanometre and Nanomechanics. His studies deal with areas such as Force dynamics, Magnetic force microscope, Friction force and Resolution as well as Microscopy.
His study on Cantilever also encompasses disciplines like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Nanotechnology, Microscopy, Optics, Analytical chemistry and Composite material. His work deals with themes such as Optoelectronics and Molecule, which intersect with Nanotechnology. His Microscopy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Force dynamics, Molecular physics, Friction force and Microscope.
His Molecular physics research includes elements of Ion, Atomic units and Conductive atomic force microscopy. Optics is closely attributed to Cantilever in his work. Analytical chemistry and Silicon are commonly linked in his work.
His primary scientific interests are in Nanotechnology, Molecule, Condensed matter physics, Scanning tunneling microscope and Plasma. Ernst Meyer has researched Nanotechnology in several fields, including Composite material, Nanotribology and Microscopy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Chemical physics, Crystallography, Adsorption, Photochemistry and Rutile in addition to Molecule.
His study looks at the relationship between Chemical physics and topics such as Kelvin probe force microscope, which overlap with Work function, Optoelectronics and Analytical chemistry. Ernst Meyer has included themes like Surface, Nanometre, Graphene nanoribbons and Dissipation in his Condensed matter physics study. The various areas that Ernst Meyer examines in his Plasma study include Hydrogen, Tungsten and Optics.
Ernst Meyer mostly deals with Molecule, Scanning tunneling microscope, Nanotechnology, Chemical physics and Condensed matter physics. His Nanotechnology research incorporates themes from Elasticity and Graphite. His studies deal with areas such as Force spectroscopy, Polymer, Microscopy, Van der Waals radius and Atomic physics as well as Chemical physics.
His Microscopy study focuses on Kelvin probe force microscope in particular. His Condensed matter physics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Atomic units, Nanometre, Surface, Dissipation and Crystal. His work investigates the relationship between Analytical chemistry and topics such as Jet that intersect with problems in Optics and Plasma.
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Translating biomolecular recognition into nanomechanics.
J. Fritz;M. K. Baller;M. K. Baller;H. P. Lang;H. P. Lang;H. Rothuizen.
Scanning Probe Microscopy
Ernst Meyer;Hans Josef Hug;Roland Bennewitz.
Scanning Probe Microscopy: The Lab on a Tip
Ernst Meyer;Hans J. Hug;Roland Bennewitz.
Multiple label-free biodetection and quantitative DNA-binding assays on a nanomechanical cantilever array.
Rachel McKendry;Jiayun Zhang;Youri Arntz;Torsten Strunz.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Surface Stress in the Self-Assembly of Alkanethiols on Gold
Rüdiger Berger;Emmanuel Delamarche;Emmanuel Delamarche;Hans Peter Lang;Hans Peter Lang;Christoph Gerber;Christoph Gerber.
Observation of a chemical reaction using a micromechanical sensor
J.K. Gimzewski;Ch. Gerber;E. Meyer;E. Meyer;R.R. Schlittler.
Chemical Physics Letters (1994)
Friction measurements on phase-separated thin films with a modified atomic force microscope
R. M. Overney;E. Meyer;J. Frommer;J. Frommer;D. Brodbeck;D. Brodbeck.
Velocity Dependence of Atomic Friction
E. Gnecco;R. Bennewitz;T. Gyalog;Ch. Loppacher.
Physical Review Letters (2000)
A chemical sensor based on a microfabricated cantilever array with simultaneous resonance-frequency and bending readout
F.M Battiston;J.-P Ramseyer;H.P Lang;H.P Lang;M.K Baller;M.K Baller.
Sensors and Actuators B-chemical (2001)
Transition from stick-slip to continuous sliding in atomic friction: entering a new regime of ultralow friction.
A. Socoliuc;R. Bennewitz;E. Gnecco;E. Meyer.
Physical Review Letters (2004)
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