2009 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2001 - Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering (UK)
James K. Gimzewski mainly investigates Nanotechnology, Scanning tunneling microscope, Cantilever, Optics and Molecule. The various areas that he examines in his Nanotechnology study include Neuromorphic engineering, Electronic circuit, Computation and Microscopy. His work carried out in the field of Electronic circuit brings together such families of science as Rectification, Nanoionic device and Scale.
His studies deal with areas such as Molecular physics and Quantum tunnelling as well as Scanning tunneling microscope. His Cantilever research integrates issues from Optoelectronics, Silicon, Vibration, Spectrometer and Analyte. His Molecule research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Chemical physics, Stereochemistry and Metal.
His main research concerns Nanotechnology, Scanning tunneling microscope, Optics, Optoelectronics and Molecule. His Nanotechnology research incorporates themes from Neuromorphic engineering, Nanomechanics and Microscopy. He combines subjects such as Molecular physics and Quantum tunnelling with his study of Scanning tunneling microscope.
The concepts of his Quantum tunnelling study are interwoven with issues in Plasmon, Spectroscopy, Photon, Atomic physics and Electron. As part of the same scientific family, James K. Gimzewski usually focuses on Optics, concentrating on Cantilever and intersecting with Silicon and Deflection. He works mostly in the field of Molecule, limiting it down to topics relating to Crystallography and, in certain cases, Monolayer.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Nanotechnology, Neuromorphic engineering, Cell biology, Reservoir computing and Cancer cell. His work in Nanotechnology is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Nonlinear system. His Neuromorphic engineering study combines topics in areas such as Dynamical systems theory, Nanowire, Electronic engineering and Topology.
His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Cell culture and Induced pluripotent stem cell. His Cancer cell study also includes
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Nanotechnology, Neuromorphic engineering, Cell biology, Reservoir computing and Cancer cell. His research in Nanotechnology focuses on subjects like Complex system, which are connected to Nonlinear system. His work deals with themes such as Topology, Dynamical systems theory and Resistive touchscreen, which intersect with Neuromorphic engineering.
His work on Myocyte as part of general Cell biology study is frequently connected to Exosome, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Cancer cell study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cell, HL60, Cytoskeleton, Molecular biology and Myeloid leukemia. His study looks at the relationship between Cytoskeleton and topics such as Intracellular, which overlap with Microscopy.
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Electronics using hybrid-molecular and mono-molecular devices
C. Joachim;J. K. Gimzewski;A. Aviram.
Translating biomolecular recognition into nanomechanics.
J. Fritz;M. K. Baller;M. K. Baller;H. P. Lang;H. P. Lang;H. Rothuizen.
Nanomechanical analysis of cells from cancer patients
Sarah E. Cross;Yu-Sheng Jin;Jianyu Rao;James K. Gimzewski.
Nature Nanotechnology (2007)
Short-term plasticity and long-term potentiation mimicked in single inorganic synapses
Takeo Ohno;Tsuyoshi Hasegawa;Tohru Tsuruoka;Kazuya Terabe.
Nature Materials (2011)
Nanoscale science of single molecules using local probes
James K. Gimzewski;Christian Joachim.
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.
Transition from the tunneling regime to point contact studied using scanning tunneling microscopy
J. K. Gimzewski;R. Möller.
Physical Review B (1987)
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)
Controlled Room-Temperature Positioning of Individual Molecules: Molecular Flexure and Motion
T. A. Jung;R. R. Schlittler;J. K. Gimzewski;H. Tang.
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)
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