Mark A. Reed mainly investigates Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Monolayer, Molecule and Molecular electronics. His study of Nanowire is a part of Nanotechnology. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Optoelectronics, Degree and Biological membrane is strongly linked to Ionic bonding.
His Monolayer study combines topics in areas such as Nitroamine, Molecular junction and Atomic physics. His work deals with themes such as Chemical physics and Mineralogy, which intersect with Molecule. His Molecular electronics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Self-assembly, Molecular wire, Computer memory and Polymer.
Mark A. Reed mainly focuses on Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Quantum tunnelling, Condensed matter physics and Nanowire. Mark A. Reed interconnects Molecular electronics and Electronics in the investigation of issues within Nanotechnology. His Optoelectronics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Microfluidics and Transistor.
His studies deal with areas such as Electron, Resonant-tunneling diode and Quantum as well as Quantum tunnelling. His study in Condensed matter physics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Quantum well, Quantum point contact and Quantum dot. Thermal conduction is closely connected to Molecule in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Monolayer.
His main research concerns Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Biosensor, Nanowire and Field-effect transistor. His Nanotechnology research focuses on Silicon and how it relates to Carbon nanotube. His Optoelectronics research incorporates themes from Label free, Microfluidics, Chip and Enzyme.
His work carried out in the field of Biosensor brings together such families of science as Biomolecule, Electrode and Nonspecific binding. His Nanowire study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Condensed matter physics, Field effect, Noise, Substrate and Voltage. His study looks at the relationship between Nanostructure and fields such as Ion, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary areas of investigation include Nanotechnology, Biosensor, Microfluidics, Detection limit and Nanoscopic scale. The Nanotechnology study combines topics in areas such as Electrical conduit, Perspective and Molecule. His Biosensor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biomolecule, Optoelectronics and Potentiometric titration.
His Microfluidics study incorporates themes from Microbead, Nanoparticle, Tweezers and Resonator. His studies in Detection limit integrate themes in fields like Label free, Nanowire, Urea and Enzyme kinetics. His research integrates issues of Polymer, Substrate, Enzyme, Chromatography and Cmos compatible in his study of Nanowire.
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Conductance of a Molecular Junction
M. A. Reed;C. Zhou;C. J. Muller;T. P. Burgin.
Large On-Off Ratios and Negative Differential Resistance in a Molecular Electronic Device.
J. Chen;M. A. Reed;A. M. Rawlett;J. M. Tour.
Label-free immunodetection with CMOS-compatible semiconducting nanowires
Eric Stern;James F. Klemic;David A. Routenberg;Pauline N. Wyrembak.
Observation of discrete electronic states in a zero-dimensional semiconductor nanostructure.
M. A. Reed;J. N. Randall;R. J. Aggarwal;R. J. Matyi.
Physical Review Letters (1988)
Analysis of yeast protein kinases using protein chips.
Heng Zhu;James F. Klemic;Swan Chang;Paul Bertone.
Nature Genetics (2000)
Mechanism of electron conduction in self-assembled alkanethiol monolayer devices
Wenyong Wang;Takhee Lee;M. A. Reed.
Physical Review B (2003)
Molecular random access memory cell
M. A. Reed;J. Chen;A. M. Rawlett;D. W. Price.
Applied Physics Letters (2001)
Nanoscale metal/self-assembled monolayer/metal heterostructures
C. Zhou;M. R. Deshpande;M. A. Reed;L. Jones.
Applied Physics Letters (1997)
Observation of molecular orbital gating.
Hyunwook Song;Youngsang Kim;Youngsang Kim;Yun Hee Jang;Heejun Jeong.
Room-temperature negative differential resistance in nanoscale molecular junctions
J. Chen;W. Wang;M. A. Reed;A. M. Rawlett.
Applied Physics Letters (2000)
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