2017 - OSA Fellows Thomas E. Murphy University of Maryland at College Park, United States “for sustained contributions to nonlinear, electro-optic, and ultrafast processes in nanoscale materials, integrated photonics, devices, and systems” (Engineering and Science Research)
His primary areas of investigation include Optics, Optoelectronics, Terahertz radiation, Graphene and Electronic engineering. His studies deal with areas such as Random number generation, Microwave and Phase modulation as well as Optics. His Optoelectronics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Group, Coupling and Synchronization.
The Terahertz radiation study combines topics in areas such as Resonance, Photothermal therapy, Plasmon and Electrode array. His Graphene research incorporates elements of Electrode and Photodetection. Thomas E. Murphy interconnects Drop and Optical cross-connect in the investigation of issues within Electronic engineering.
His primary areas of study are Optics, Optoelectronics, Terahertz radiation, Graphene and Plasmon. His Optics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Silicon and Phase modulation. His work deals with themes such as Absorption and Nonlinear system, which intersect with Optoelectronics.
Thomas E. Murphy does research in Terahertz radiation, focusing on Terahertz spectroscopy and technology specifically. His Graphene research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Photodetector, Responsivity and Quantum dot. His Plasmon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Bilayer graphene, Resonance, Surface plasmon resonance and Thin film.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Optoelectronics, Optics, Plasmon, Graphene and Nonlinear system. His study on Terahertz radiation, Wavelength and Carrier lifetime is often connected to Optical power as part of broader study in Optoelectronics. Thomas E. Murphy regularly links together related areas like Actuator in his Optics studies.
His Plasmon study combines topics in areas such as Thin film, Relaxation, Surface plasmon resonance and Excitation wavelength. Thomas E. Murphy has researched Graphene in several fields, including Thermal conductivity, Responsivity, Quantum dot and Electron, Mean free path. He has included themes like Characterization, Bilayer graphene and Excited state in his Nonlinear system study.
Optoelectronics, Optics, Graphene, Quantum and Photonics are his primary areas of study. His Optoelectronics research incorporates themes from Radio frequency, Frequency mixer and Nonlinear optics. His Optics research includes themes of Signal, Oscilloscope and Nonlinear system.
His work carried out in the field of Graphene brings together such families of science as Electron, Mean free path, Phonon, Condensed matter physics and Terahertz radiation. The various areas that Thomas E. Murphy examines in his Terahertz radiation study include Range, Resonance, Far infrared, Optical control and Surface plasmon resonance. His Quantum research also works with subjects such as
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Experimental observation of chimeras in coupled-map lattices
Aaron M. Hagerstrom;Thomas E. Murphy;Rajarshi Roy;Philipp Hövel;Philipp Hövel.
Nature Physics (2012)
Sensitive room-temperature terahertz detection via the photothermoelectric effect in graphene
Xinghan Cai;Andrei B. Sushkov;Ryan J. Suess;Mohammad M. Jadidi.
Nature Nanotechnology (2014)
Cluster synchronization and isolated desynchronization in complex networks with symmetries
Louis M. Pecora;Francesco Sorrentino;Aaron M. Hagerstrom;Thomas E. Murphy.
Nature Communications (2014)
Vector Finite Difference Modesolver for Anisotropic Dielectric Waveguides
A.B. Fallahkhair;K.S. Li;T.E. Murphy.
Journal of Lightwave Technology (2008)
Fabrication and characterization of narrow-band Bragg-reflection filters in silicon-on-insulator ridge waveguides
T.E. Murphy;J.T. Hastings;H.I. Smith.
Journal of Lightwave Technology (2001)
Fast physical random number generator using amplified spontaneous emission
Caitlin R. S. Williams;Julia C. Salevan;Xiaowen Li;Rajarshi Roy.
Optics Express (2010)
Complete characterization of the stability of cluster synchronization in complex dynamical networks
Francesco Sorrentino;Louis M. Pecora;Aaron M. Hagerstrom;Thomas E. Murphy.
Science Advances (2016)
Wavelength-selective optical add/drop switch
Jay N. Damask;Thomas E. Murphy;Juan Ferrera;Michael Hong Yeol Lim.
Porous silicon biosensor for detection of viruses
Andrea M. Rossi;Lili Wang;Vytas Reipa;Thomas E. Murphy.
Biosensors and Bioelectronics (2007)
100 Gb/s optical time-division multiplexed networks
S.A. Hamilton;B.S. Robinson;T.E. Murphy;S.J. Savage.
Journal of Lightwave Technology (2002)
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