2017 - Fellow of American Physical Society (APS) Citation For pioneering contributions to scanning probe microscopy for ultrasensitive force detection, and applications to nanoscience
2005 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
2005 - Rutherford Memorial Medal in Physics, Royal Society of Canada
His primary areas of investigation include Magnetic force microscope, Optics, Nanotechnology, Condensed matter physics and Cantilever. His Magnetic force microscope research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Magnetic resonance force microscopy, Microscopy, Permalloy and Magnetic domain. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Vibration, Optoelectronics and Conductive atomic force microscopy.
His Nanotechnology research integrates issues from Adhesion, Atomic units, Biophysics and Cytoskeleton. In his work, Coulomb blockade, Spectral line, Quantum dot, Magnetic particle inspection and Magnetic pressure is strongly intertwined with Dissipation, which is a subfield of Condensed matter physics. His Cantilever research focuses on subjects like Microscope, which are linked to Instantaneous phase, Bandwidth, Frequency modulation and Detector.
Peter Grutter mainly investigates Nanotechnology, Condensed matter physics, Optics, Cantilever and Magnetic force microscope. His Nanotechnology research focuses on Optoelectronics and how it connects with Nanopore. His Condensed matter physics study combines topics in areas such as Magnetic pressure, Magnetic hysteresis, Magnetic field and Dissipation.
The Microscope, Microscopy and Interferometry research he does as part of his general Optics study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Scanning Hall probe microscope, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Peter Grutter has included themes like Non-contact atomic force microscopy, Frequency modulation, Surface stress and Analytical chemistry in his Cantilever study. His Magnetic force microscope study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Magnetic domain, Conductive atomic force microscopy, Permalloy and Demagnetizing field.
Peter Grutter spends much of his time researching Cantilever, Optoelectronics, Optics, Nanotechnology and Microscopy. His Cantilever research incorporates elements of Microscope, Scanning probe microscopy, Frequency modulation, Oscillation and Calibration. His study in Frequency modulation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Length scale and Detector.
Peter Grutter works mostly in the field of Oscillation, limiting it down to topics relating to Dissipation and, in certain cases, Non-contact atomic force microscopy and Atomic force acoustic microscopy. His research integrates issues of Electric potential, Thin film, Nanometre, Nanopore and Coating in his study of Optoelectronics. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Microscopy, concentrating on Anisotropy and intersecting with Characterization.
Cantilever, Optoelectronics, Microscopy, Electrostatic force microscope and Kelvin probe force microscope are his primary areas of study. His studies in Cantilever integrate themes in fields like Frequency modulation, Length scale and Detector. His research in Microscopy intersects with topics in Electric potential, Molecular dynamics, Crystallography, Semiconductor and Mechanics.
He combines subjects such as Non-contact atomic force microscopy, Molecular physics, Atomic force acoustic microscopy, Oscillation and Dissipation with his study of Electrostatic force microscope. His research in Molecular physics tackles topics such as Condensed matter physics which are related to areas like Atomic units. His studies link Optics with Scale.
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Frequency modulation detection using high‐Q cantilevers for enhanced force microscope sensitivity
T. R. Albrecht;P. Grütter;D. Horne;D. Rugar.
Journal of Applied Physics (1991)
Mechanical parametric amplification and thermomechanical noise squeezing.
D. Rugar;P. Grütter.
Physical Review Letters (1991)
Observation of magnetic forces by the atomic force microscope
J. J. Sáenz;N. García;P. Grütter;E. Meyer.
Journal of Applied Physics (1987)
The Mitochondrial Transcription Factor TFAM Coordinates the Assembly of Multiple DNA Molecules into Nucleoid-like Structures
Brett A. Kaufman;Nela Durisic;Jeffrey M. Mativetsky;Santiago Costantino.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (2007)
Probing the viscoelastic behavior of cultured airway smooth muscle cells with atomic force microscopy: stiffening induced by contractile agonist.
Benjamin A. Smith;Barbara Tolloczko;James G. Martin;Peter Grütter.
Biophysical Journal (2005)
Effect of mechanical properties of hydrogel nanoparticles on macrophage cell uptake
Xavier Banquy;Fernando Suarez;Anteneh Argaw;Jean-Michel Rabanel.
Soft Matter (2009)
Surface stress, kinetics, and structure of alkanethiol self-assembled monolayers
Michel Godin;P. J. Williams;Vincent Tabard-Cossa;Olivier Laroche.
Imaging and modification of polymers by scanning tunneling and atomic force microscopy
T. R. Albrecht;M. M. Dovek;C. A. Lang;P. Grütter.
Journal of Applied Physics (1988)
Cantilever-based sensing: the origin of surface stress and optimization strategies
Michel Godin;Vincent Tabard-Cossa;Yoichi Miyahara;Tanya Monga.
Detection of single-electron charging in an individual InAs quantum dot by noncontact atomic-force microscopy
Romain Stomp;Yoichi Miyahara;Sacha Schaer;Qingfeng Sun.
Physical Review Letters (2005)
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