En 2015, Le C’Nano Idf organise la 9e édition de l’Ecole Résidentielle "Nanosciences Ile-de-France" à l’intention de 50 doctorants et jeunes chercheurs.
du 21 au 26 juin 2015
Country Club d’Etiolles
La semaine s’articule autour de cours, de séminaires et de temps réservés à la discussion scientifique mettant l’accent sur l’interaction entre professeurs et étudiants.
Chaque année, les points forts qui ressortent de l’école sont :
- L’appréciation de la richesse du programme scientifique et de l’excellence scientifique des orateurs
- L’interdisciplinarité (Physique, chimie, biologie, économie, éthique, toxicologie ... tous les domaines des nanosciences sont présentés)
- Des interactions menées au travers de différents formats (conférences et ateliers de travail, bar des sciences, débats et séances posters)
Modalités d’inscription :
- Remplir le formulaire d’inscription ci-dessous et l’envoyer à Marine STOLL
- Votre préinscription sera validée après accord du comité d’organisation
- Vous serrez informez par e-mail de la validation de votre pré-inscription afin de procéder au paiement.
Date limite d’inscription : 30 avril 2015
Les frais d’inscriptions s’élèvent à 250€ HT pour tous les participants.
(Les frais d’inscriptions incluent le séjour complet avec le logement, les repas, la formation)
Intervenants invités :
Cyril AYMONIER (Institut de Chimie de la Matière Condensée de Bordeaux, FR)
At the Institute of Chimie de la Matière Condensée de Bordeaux, Cyril Aymonier is developing a research topic based on the elaboration of nanostructured materials by a non-conventional approach : synthesis in supercritical fluids. Ranging from basic to applied research, his work leads to a wide range of performing materials in various domains, including catalysis, energy and microelectronics.
Andreas BAUSCH (Technische Universität of München, DE)
One promising strategy to adress the complexity of biological systems is a bottom-up approach : rebuilding the functional modules by a step by step process. We put our main emphasis on the understanding of the physical principals underlying the structure formation and the resulting mechanics of the cytoskeletal networks. Often, it turns out that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts.
Philippe BEN ABDALLAH (Institut d’optique Graduate School, Paris, FR)
Philippe Ben-Abdallah is involved in many topics on radiative heat transfert at the nanoscale, coherent thermal emission, or near-field energy conversion. Different metamaterials have been studied in order to transfer the photon energy with an optimal efficiency in near-field. A thermal analog of a transistor or a diode have been proposed and open up the way toward the control of thermal energy at the nanoscale.
Maria Luisa DELLA ROCCA (Université Paris Diderot, Paris, FR)
Maria-Luisa Della Rocca is investigating the electronic transport through organic materials down to the single molecule level using lithographic methods with measurements performed at low temperature and under high magnetic field. She is interested in the Kondo physics in single carbon nanotubes, quantum interferences and thermoelectricity in molecular junctions.
Monika FLEISCHER (Universität Eberhard Karl, Tübingen, DE)
Monika Fleischer obtained her Habilitation in physics at University of Tübingen in Germany, then joined Université de Technologie Troyes in France as an invited professor. She is now junior professor for plasmonic nanostructures in Tübingen and elected Chair of the European COST Action “Nanospectroscopy
Wilson HO (University of California, Irvine, USA)
The research topics of Wilson Ho focus on nanoscale chemical and physical phenomena with an emphasis on probing the basic properties of single atoms and molecules in their nano-environment on solid surfaces. Its main technique is the scanning tunneling microscope (STM) that he uses to probe the vibrational modes at the submolecular level with inelastic tunneling spectroscopy (IETS) or the photon emission down to the atomic scale.
Vincent JACQUES (Université Paris-Sud, Paris,FR)
Vincent Jacques has developped a new scanning probe microscope coupling atomic force microscopy and fluorescence measurements of a single nitrogen-vacancy center in a nanodiamond. This new tool allows a quantitative measurement of the magnetic field at the nanometer scale. He has recently studied the dynamic and the nature of magnetic domain walls in nanowires with this instrument.
Suliana MANLEY (EPFL, CH)
While the organization and dynamics of membrane proteins are heterogeneous, commonly used fluorescence-based measurements lack information at the molecular scale. In contrast, single molecule measurements, limited to looking at only a few molecules in a given cell, lack ensemble information. To overcome these obstacles, we develop and use super-resolution fluorescence imaging techniques combined with live cell imaging and single molecule tracking to determine how the dynamics of protein assembly are coordinated."
Giuseppina PADELETTI (Instituto per lo studio dei materiali nanostrutturati, IT)
Isabelle ROBERT-PHILIP (Laboratoire de Photonique et de Nanostructures, Marcoussis, FR)
Manipulating materials at dimensions smaller than the wavelength of light, leads to confinement of photons allowing the study of light-matter interaction at the nanoscale. Isabelle Robert-Philip is involved in this field of nanophotonics and important achievements have been made by her group, like in non-classical light sources, nanolasers, or cavity QED with quantum dots in photonic crystal nanocavities. Optomechanical nanoresonators in 2D photonic crystals is also one of her recent research topics.
Hervé SEZNEC (Centre d’études nucléaires de Bordeaux Gradignan, Bordeaux, FR)
The orientations of the multidisciplinary and transversal research program (chemistry, physics, biology) developed by the team IRI-BIO tend to characterize the fundamental basis of the biological effects induced by exposure to physical/chemical agents (such as metal oxide nanoparticles). The aim of our research is to provide a comprehensive study to fully explore the toxicity of nanoparticles, which may help to better understand their deleterious health effects and create environmentally friendly and biologically relevant nanoparticles. Our goal is to define precisely the molecular and cellular mechanisms involved in the nanotoxicity of TiO2 nanoparticles (in function to their physicochemical properties) in human cells and in multi-cellular organisms such as Caenorhabditis elegans.
Ellen STOKES (Université de Cardiff, UK)
Her research explores the ways in which the law mediates and manages risks and scientific uncertainties, particularly those associated with new technologies. Recent work of hers looks at the notion that emerging technologies tend to be born into an inherited regulatory environment, becoming subject not only to the scope and content of existing regulations but also to their operational, institutional and behavioural features. Elen Stokes is interested in the consequences of applying pre-existing measures to rapidly evolving fields, such as nanotechnology and synthetic biology.
Nicolas TSAPIS (Institut Galien Paris-Sud, Châtenay-Malabry, FR)
We design nanotheranostic systems allowing to image and treat tumors at the same time. Our strategy is based on the encapsulation of perfluorocarbons within capsules of biodegradable polymers. The perfluorcarbon confer the ability to detect the capsules by two imaging modalities : ultrasound and fluorine magnetic resonance imaging. The polymer shell serves as a drug reservoir and its surface properties can be tuned to modulate the fate of annocapsules after intravenous administration. We will present the challenges to overcome for perfluorocarbon encapsulation, our formulation strategy and the in vivo results we have obtained so far.
Gustaaf VAN TENDELOO (Universiteit Antwerpen, Anvers, BEL)
The research mission of the department of Electron Microscopy for Materials Science, led by Gustaaf (Staf) van Tendeloo at the University of Antwerp, is to run fundamental, applied and industrial research at the international level by means of advanced electron microscopy. Staf’s research focuses on the application of advanced electron microscopy (in 2D and in 3D) to materials science problems. Particular interest goes to nanomaterials or nanostructured materials, porous materials and carbon based materials.
Manuel VASQUEZ (Instituto de Ciencia de Materiales de Madrid, Madrid, ESP) :
Magnetic nanowires (NWs) are widely investigated nowadays owing to their broad range of applications. Among different growth methods, template-assisted electrodeposition techniques are becoming increasingly used due to high level of control they provide over morphology and packing density of NWs. Other beneﬁts are the low cost of the process and the high degree of reproducibility of the morphology and the magnetic characteristics. The performance of magnetic nanostructures is determined by their precisely engineered design and material properties.
Alex WEBER- BARGIONI (Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, USA)
Alexander Weber-Bargioni graduated from the University of Konstanz, received his PhD in physics
from the University of British Columbia (2007), and did his postdoc at the Lawrence Berkeley National
Laboratory. Currently he is a staff scientist at the Molecular Foundry (LBNL), where his research group
focuses on understanding and controlling fundamental optoelectronic processes at their respective length and time scale, utilizing advancements in plasmonics, near field imaging, and electronic structure and transport studies with molecular scale resolution
Cadre de travail :
Vous serez accueillis et hébergés en chambre double au Country Club d’Etiolles. Le village est constitué de bungalow, d’architecture coloniale, avec des chambres avec vue sur le golf et la forêt de Sénart. Les conférences et sessions posters se tiendront dans l’espace de séminaire entièrement dédié.
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01 57 27 62 01