His main research concerns Plasmon, Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, Metamaterial and Nanostructure. His Plasmon research is under the purview of Optics. His research in Optics intersects with topics in Resonance and Dipole antenna.
His Nanotechnology research includes elements of Spectral shift and Soft matter. His studies in Optoelectronics integrate themes in fields like Pixel and Smart material. Na Liu has researched Nanostructure in several fields, including Circular dichroism, Self-assembly, Circular polarization, Base sequence and Nanomaterials.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Plasmon, Nanotechnology, Optoelectronics, DNA origami and Computer science. Plasmon is the subject of his research, which falls under Optics. His work on Plasmonic nanostructures, Colloidal gold and Nanoparticle as part of general Nanotechnology research is often related to Chirality, thus linking different fields of science.
While the research belongs to areas of Nanoparticle, Na Liu spends his time largely on the problem of Hydrogen, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Dielectric. His Optoelectronics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Antenna and Palladium. The concepts of his DNA origami study are interwoven with issues in Nanoscopic scale and Raman scattering.
His primary areas of study are Plasmon, Nanotechnology, Computer science, DNA origami and Optoelectronics. His Plasmon study combines topics in areas such as Polarization, Vanadium dioxide and Nanostructure. His work on Plasmonic nanostructures, Metal nanoparticles and Metallic nanostructures as part of his general Nanotechnology study is frequently connected to Chirality and Template, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His DNA origami research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Colloidal gold, Catenane and Signal. His work carried out in the field of Optoelectronics brings together such families of science as Vanadium oxide, Phase transition, Nanorod and Smart material. His Nanophotonics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as DNA nanotechnology, Nanoscopic scale and Stator.
Na Liu mostly deals with Nanotechnology, Plasmon, Computer science, DNA origami and Holography. His study in the field of Droplet-based microfluidics also crosses realms of Cellular dynamics and Molecular Motor Proteins. His work on Metallic nanostructures as part of general Plasmon study is frequently linked to Chirality, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His research in DNA origami focuses on subjects like Plasmonic nanostructures, which are connected to Enantioselective synthesis, Polarization, Nano- and Microfluidics. His research on Holography concerns the broader Optics. He has researched Optoelectronics in several fields, including Vanadium oxide and Phase transition.
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Infrared Perfect Absorber and Its Application As Plasmonic Sensor
Na Liu;Martin Mesch;Thomas Weiss;Mario Hentschel.
Nano Letters (2010)
Plasmonic analogue of electromagnetically induced transparency at the Drude damping limit.
Na Liu;Lutz Langguth;Thomas Weiss;Jürgen Kästel.
Nature Materials (2009)
Planar metamaterial analogue of electromagnetically induced transparency for plasmonic sensing.
Na Liu;Thomas Weiss;Martin Mesch;Lutz Langguth.
Nano Letters (2010)
Three-dimensional metamaterials at optical frequencies
N. Liu;L.W. Fu;H.C. Guo;S. Kaiser.
conference on lasers and electro optics (2008)
Nanoantenna-enhanced gas sensing in a single tailored nanofocus
Na Liu;Ming L. Tang;Mario Hentschel;Harald Giessen.
Nature Materials (2011)
Transition from Isolated to Collective Modes in Plasmonic Oligomers
Mario Hentschel;Michael Saliba;Michael Saliba;Ralf Vogelgesang;Harald Giessen.
Nano Letters (2010)
Three-Dimensional Plasmon Rulers
Na Liu;Mario Hentschel;Thomas Weiss;A. Paul Alivisatos.
Reconfigurable 3D plasmonic metamolecules
Anton Kuzyk;Robert Schreiber;Hui Zhang;Alexander O. Govorov.
Nature Materials (2014)
Palladium-based plasmonic perfect absorber in the visible wavelength range and its application to hydrogen sensing.
Andreas Tittl;Patrick Mai;Richard Taubert;Daniel Dregely.
Nano Letters (2011)
Three-dimensional chiral plasmonic oligomers.
Mario Hentschel;Martin Schäferling;Thomas Weiss;Na Liu.
Nano Letters (2012)
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