Roman Fasel focuses on Graphene nanoribbons, Nanotechnology, Graphene, Scanning tunneling microscope and Band gap. The various areas that Roman Fasel examines in his Graphene nanoribbons study include Spintronics, Ribbon, Graphite, Condensed matter physics and Zigzag. His Carbon nanotube study, which is part of a larger body of work in Nanotechnology, is frequently linked to Fabrication, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Graphene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Quantum dot, Optoelectronics, Heterojunction, Quantum tunnelling and Electronic structure. Roman Fasel has included themes like Nanostructure, Covalent bond, Crystallography, Molecule and Density functional theory in his Scanning tunneling microscope study. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Band gap, Semimetal, Local density of states, Quasi Fermi level, Direct and indirect band gaps and Electron hole is strongly linked to Scanning tunneling spectroscopy.
His primary scientific interests are in Graphene nanoribbons, Scanning tunneling microscope, Graphene, Crystallography and Nanotechnology. In his works, Roman Fasel performs multidisciplinary study on Graphene nanoribbons and Fabrication. Roman Fasel interconnects Chemical physics, Molecule, Heteroatom and Density functional theory in the investigation of issues within Scanning tunneling microscope.
His studies in Graphene integrate themes in fields like Heterojunction, Quantum dot, Electronic structure, Surface and Nanomaterials. The Crystallography study combines topics in areas such as Scanning probe microscopy, Monolayer, Diffraction, X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and Substrate. His research on Nanotechnology often connects related areas such as Molecular physics.
His primary areas of investigation include Graphene nanoribbons, Scanning tunneling microscope, Graphene, Characterization and Zigzag. The concepts of his Graphene nanoribbons study are interwoven with issues in Ribbon, Raman spectroscopy and Optoelectronics, Condensed matter physics, Band gap. His study in the field of Scanning tunneling spectroscopy also crosses realms of Planar.
His Graphene research is under the purview of Nanotechnology. His Characterization research incorporates themes from Surface and Azulene. His research in Zigzag intersects with topics in Crystallography, Nanomaterials and Edge.
Roman Fasel spends much of his time researching Scanning tunneling microscope, Graphene, Graphene nanoribbons, Chemical physics and Electronic structure. His study in Scanning tunneling microscope is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Zigzag and Magnetism. Graphene is a subfield of Nanotechnology that Roman Fasel tackles.
His Nanotechnology research incorporates elements of Graphite and Carbon. His work deals with themes such as Optoelectronics, Chemical vapor deposition and Exfoliation joint, which intersect with Graphene nanoribbons. His research integrates issues of Spintronics, Characterization, Open shell, Molecule and Band gap in his study of Chemical physics.
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Atomically precise bottom-up fabrication of graphene nanoribbons
Jinming Cai;Pascal Ruffieux;Rached Jaafar;Marco Bieri.
On-surface synthesis of graphene nanoribbons with zigzag edge topology
Pascal Ruffieux;Shiyong Wang;Bo Yang;Carlos Sánchez-Sánchez.
Porous graphenes: two-dimensional polymer synthesis with atomic precision
Marco Bieri;Matthias Treier;Jinming Cai;Kamel Aït-Mansour.
Chemical Communications (2009)
Controlled synthesis of single-chirality carbon nanotubes
Juan Ramon Sanchez-Valencia;Juan Ramon Sanchez-Valencia;Thomas Dienel;Oliver Gröning;Ivan Shorubalko.
Graphene nanoribbon heterojunctions
Jinming Cai;Carlo A. Pignedoli;Leopold Talirz;Pascal Ruffieux.
Nature Nanotechnology (2014)
Electronic Structure of Atomically Precise Graphene Nanoribbons
Pascal Ruffieux;Jinming Cai;Nicholas C. Plumb;Luc Patthey.
ACS Nano (2012)
Two-dimensional polymer formation on surfaces: insight into the roles of precursor mobility and reactivity
Marco Bieri;Manh-Thuong Nguyen;Oliver Gröning;Jinming Cai.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2010)
Surface-assisted cyclodehydrogenation provides a synthetic route towards easily processable and chemically tailored nanographenes.
Matthias Treier;Carlo Antonio Pignedoli;Teodoro Laino;Teodoro Laino;Ralph Rieger.
Nature Chemistry (2011)
Amplification of chirality in two-dimensional enantiomorphous lattices.
Roman Fasel;Manfred Parschau;Karl-Heinz Ernst.
On-Surface Synthesis of Atomically Precise Graphene Nanoribbons
Leopold Talirz;Leopold Talirz;Pascal Ruffieux;Roman Fasel;Roman Fasel.
Advanced Materials (2016)
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