2020 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
Philip Kim focuses on Graphene, Nanotechnology, Condensed matter physics, Optoelectronics and Quantum Hall effect. His Graphene research includes themes of Conductance and Electron. His studies deal with areas such as Chemical physics, Transistor and Heterojunction as well as Nanotechnology.
His Condensed matter physics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Charge, Quantum, Electric field and Landau quantization. His Optoelectronics research includes elements of Scattering and Work function. His study in the field of Potential applications of graphene is also linked to topics like Hydrogen silsesquioxane.
Philip Kim mostly deals with Graphene, Condensed matter physics, Optoelectronics, Nanotechnology and Bilayer graphene. His Graphene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Electron, Heterojunction and Raman spectroscopy. The Condensed matter physics study which covers van der Waals force that intersects with Superlattice.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Field-effect transistor, Transistor and Phonon. His Nanotechnology study typically links adjacent topics like Chemical physics. While working in this field, Philip Kim studies both Bilayer graphene and Bilayer.
Philip Kim mainly investigates Condensed matter physics, Graphene, Optoelectronics, Heterojunction and van der Waals force. The various areas that Philip Kim examines in his Condensed matter physics study include Bilayer graphene and Magnetic field. His work carried out in the field of Bilayer graphene brings together such families of science as Ferromagnetism and Nano-.
His work deals with themes such as Electron, Quantum Hall effect, Quasicrystal, Dirac and Carbon nanotube, which intersect with Graphene. His Optoelectronics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phonon, Monolayer and Hexagonal boron nitride. His Heterojunction study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Stacking and Semiconductor.
His main research concerns Graphene, Condensed matter physics, van der Waals force, Optoelectronics and Heterojunction. His research in Graphene is mostly concerned with Dirac fermion. He interconnects Twist, Magnetic field and Dirac in the investigation of issues within Condensed matter physics.
His research on van der Waals force also deals with topics like
Superlattice together with Bilayer graphene, Electronic structure and Electronic band structure,
Wavelength, Optical microscope, Near-field scanning optical microscope and Waveguide most often made with reference to Molecular physics. His study connects Monolayer and Optoelectronics. His Heterojunction study also includes fields such as
Exciton that connect with fields like Semiconductor, Photoluminescence, Charge carrier, Qubit and Electronics,
Dipole, Point reflection and Mirror symmetry most often made with reference to Stacking,
Lithium that connect with fields like Thin layers, Nanotechnology, Ab initio quantum chemistry methods and Charge density.
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Experimental observation of the quantum Hall effect and Berry's phase in graphene
Yuanbo Zhang;Yan-Wen Tan;Horst L. Stormer;Philip Kim.
Large-scale pattern growth of graphene films for stretchable transparent electrodes
Keun Soo Kim;Yue Zhao;Houk Jang;Sang Yoon Lee.
Ultrahigh electron mobility in suspended graphene
K.I. Bolotin;K.J. Sikes;Z. Jiang;M. Klima.
Solid State Communications (2008)
Boron nitride substrates for high-quality graphene electronics
C. R. Dean;A. F. Young;I. Meric;C. Lee.
Nature Nanotechnology (2010)
Energy band-gap engineering of graphene nanoribbons.
Melinda Y. Han;Barbaros Özyilmaz;Yuanbo Zhang;Philip Kim.
Physical Review Letters (2007)
Thermal transport measurements of individual multiwalled nanotubes.
P. Kim;Li Shi;A. Majumdar;P. L. McEuen;P. L. McEuen.
Physical Review Letters (2001)
Room-Temperature Quantum Hall Effect in Graphene
K. S. Novoselov;Z. Jiang;Y. Zhang;S. V. Morozov.
Atomic structure and electronic properties of single-walled carbon nanotubes
Teri Wang Odom;Jin Lin Huang;Philip Kim;Charles M. Lieber.
One-dimensional electrical contact to a two-dimensional material.
L. Wang;I. Meric;P. Y. Huang;Q. Gao.
Thermal conductivity of individual silicon nanowires
Deyu Li;Yiying Wu;Philip Kim;Li Shi.
Applied Physics Letters (2003)
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