2023 - Research.com Materials Science in United Kingdom Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Materials Science in United Kingdom Leader Award
2015 - Fellow of the Royal Society, United Kingdom
2013 - IEEE Fellow For contributions to the understanding of high-k dielectrics and metal gate electrodes for CMOS technology
His primary areas of study are Amorphous carbon, Band gap, Carbon, Nanotechnology and Condensed matter physics. His Amorphous carbon research incorporates elements of Amorphous solid, Thin film, Analytical chemistry, Ion and Field electron emission. His study in Amorphous solid is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Excitation, Photoluminescence and Amorphous silicon.
His Band gap research includes themes of Valence, Electronic structure, Density of states and Atomic physics. His primary area of study in Carbon is in the field of Diamond-like carbon. The various areas that he examines in his Condensed matter physics study include Ferroelectricity and Density functional theory.
His primary areas of investigation include Nanotechnology, Condensed matter physics, Carbon nanotube, Optoelectronics and Amorphous carbon. His study looks at the relationship between Condensed matter physics and topics such as Oxide, which overlap with High-κ dielectric. John Robertson combines subjects such as Nanoparticle and Catalysis with his study of Carbon nanotube.
His Optoelectronics research integrates issues from Gate dielectric and Thin-film transistor. The Amorphous carbon study combines topics in areas such as Diamond-like carbon, Thin film, Amorphous solid and Analytical chemistry. His Band gap study deals with Electronic structure intersecting with Crystallography.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Optoelectronics, Condensed matter physics, Nanotechnology, Graphene and Semiconductor. His Optoelectronics study also includes
His Amorphous solid study incorporates themes from Inorganic chemistry, Chalcogenide and Oxygen. John Robertson has included themes like Dopant and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy in his Nanotechnology study. In his study, Carbon is strongly linked to Catalysis, which falls under the umbrella field of Carbon nanotube.
His primary scientific interests are in Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Condensed matter physics, Graphene and Band gap. His Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Oxide and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. His research in Optoelectronics intersects with topics in Gate dielectric, Absorption and Electrode.
His work deals with themes such as Amorphous solid and Semiconductor, which intersect with Condensed matter physics. His research investigates the connection between Amorphous solid and topics such as Ionization that intersect with problems in Oxygen. His Band gap study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Fermi level, Passivation, Density functional theory and Germanium.
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Interpretation of Raman spectra of disordered and amorphous carbon
A. C. Ferrari;J. Robertson.
Physical Review B (2000)
Diamond-like amorphous carbon
Materials Science & Engineering R-reports (2002)
Resonant Raman spectroscopy of disordered, amorphous, and diamondlike carbon
A. C. Ferrari;J. Robertson.
Physical Review B (2001)
Raman spectroscopy of amorphous, nanostructured, diamond-like carbon, and nanodiamond
Andrea Carlo Ferrari;John Robertson.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A (2004)
Band offsets of wide-band-gap oxides and implications for future electronic devices
Journal of Vacuum Science & Technology B (2000)
High dielectric constant gate oxides for metal oxide Si transistors
Reports on Progress in Physics (2006)
High dielectric constant oxides
European Physical Journal-applied Physics (2004)
Electronic and atomic structure of amorphous carbon.
J. Robertson;E. P. O’Reilly.
Physical Review B (1987)
Growth process conditions of vertically aligned carbon nanotubes using plasma enhanced chemical vapor deposition
M. Chhowalla;K. B. K. Teo;C. Ducati;N. L. Rupesinghe.
Journal of Applied Physics (2001)
Raman spectroscopy of hydrogenated amorphous carbons
C. Casiraghi;A. C. Ferrari;J. Robertson.
Physical Review B (2005)
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