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Dr. Dibos is an expert in nanofabrication and cryogenic measurement of low-dimensional optical nanostructures. His research interests include optical coupling of photonic and plasmonic nanocavities to atom-like defect centers in solid-state hosts. The goal is to modify the spectral properties, increase photon emission rates, and improve the photon collection efficiency for quantum information science applications.
To that end, Dr. Dibos works within two different divisions: (1) the Nanofabrication and Devices (NFD) group within Argonne’s Center for Nanoscale Materials (CNM) a DOE nanoscience user facility with a premier cleanroom, and (2) the Center for Molecular Engineering as a primary researcher on the DOE Quantum Link project investigating remote entanglement of solid-state spins at low temperatures connected via dedicated optical fiber.
Dr. Daniel Stick is a Distinguished Member of Technical Staff at Sandia National Labs. His research focuses on developing innovative technologies around atomic and quantum systems, including micro-fabricated surface ion traps for quantum information applications. This work includes the design and fabrication of the traps, as well as experiments with storing, transporting, and performing quantum gates on ions. Dr. Stick received his BS from Caltech and his PhD from the University of Michigan. He was the recipient of a 2012 Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (PECASE) for his research in trapped ion quantum computing.
Title: Division Director
Gabriella Carini is Director of the Instrumentation Division at Brookhaven National Laboratory (BNL) and leads the Cross disciplinary working group on Quantum Information Science and Technology strategy at the Lab.
This strategy spans instrumentation, physics, computing, data and materials science. Gabriella oversees the collaboration between BNL and Stony Brook University in building a Quantum entanglement distribution network testbed. This testbed, connects these sites using portable entanglement sources connected to an existing communications fiber network and forms the basis for a larger regional quantum internet.
Dr. Daniel Soh received his first PhD in high power fiber lasers from University of Southampton, UK, in 2005. He developed and commercialized high power lasers in silicon valley companies including JDSU until he joined Sandia National Laboratories in 2009. Initially, Dr. Soh contributed to Sandia’s high power laser development. In 2013, he turned his interest to quantum information science. He went back to college for reeducation and obtained his second PhD on quantum dynamical systems from Stanford University in 2019. His recent interests are quantum communications, quantum computing, quantum sensing, and quantum networks. He has published more than 70 peer-reviewed journal articles and has authored 10 granted US patents.
Wei Pan is a Distinguished Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Laboratories. He obtained his PhD in physics from Princeton University. He has made numerous seminal contributions to the field of many-particle physics in low dimensional electron systems (in particular novel fractional quantum Hall effect), and in topological superconductivity and Josephson effects in Dirac semimetals. He was a member of the Organizing and Program Committees of the 16th International Conference on Electronic Properties of Two-Dimensional System (EP2DS-16), a member of the Program Committee of the 21st International Conference on High Magnetic Fields in Semiconductor Physics (HMF21) and the 8th Physical Phenomena in High Magnetic Fields Conference (PPHMF-8). He was awarded the 2007 Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (PECASE).
Dr. Peter Schwindt is a Distinguished Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Laboratories. He has been engaged in optical and atomic physics research for more than two decades with an emphasis in applying the principles of atomic/quantum physics to sensing and timing problems. Dr. Schwindt specializes in developing optically pumped magnetometers for magnetoencephalography, the measurement of the magnetic field from neuronal activity in the human brain, and developing compact atomic clocks and atom interferometers for position, navigation, and timing applications.
Stephen Carr is an experimental physicist and Principal Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Laboratories. He is an expert in cryogenic physics, engineering, hardware, transduction, integration, and readout for enabling quantum information science and technology. This expertise includes design, fabrication, electrical and optical measurement across the technological cryogenic temperature regimes from Kelvin to milliKelvin. His experience and interests include multiple physical qubit implementations: semiconductor spin qubits, superconducting qubits, trapped ions, and hybrid quantum systems. Additional experience and interests include cryogenic particle/radiation detection, laser cooling of solids, and multiscale fabrication from the millimeter scale to the atomic limit. Stephen earned his PhD in physics from Dartmouth College with a thesis on the experimental and theoretical aspects of elastic instability in classical and quantum systems.
Matt Eichenfield is a Distinguished Member of the Technical Staff and the group leader of the MEMS-Enabled Quantum Photonics (MEQP) group at Sandia National Laboratories. Under Matt's direction and in collaboration with many other Sandia experts, the MEQP group works on bold solutions to the most demanding quantum science and engineering challenges using microsystems fabricated in Sandia's MESA nanofabrication facility. Examples of these microsystems include: piezoelectric photonic integrated circuits for control of atomic species with dense UV and optical circuitry; quantum transducers that convert microwave frequency quantum information between superconducting circuits, phonons, and photons; and generation of massive entangled states of photons using integrated quantum emitters and photonic integrated circuits at cryogenic temperatures. Matt received his PhD from Caltech in 2009 in the field of quantum nano-optomechanical systems and received the Demetriades Award for best thesis. Subsequently, Matt was the Kavli Nanoscience Institute Prize Postdoctoral Fellow at Caltech until joining Sandia in 2011 as a Harry S. Truman Presidential Fellow in National Security Science and Engineering.
Indermohan (Inder) S. Monga serves as the Division Director for Scientific Networking Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Lab and Executive Director of Energy Sciences Network, a high-performance network user facility optimized for large-scale science, interconnecting the National Laboratory System in the United States. In addition to managing the organization, his efforts are directed towards advancing the science of networking for collaborative and distributed research applications, as well as contributing to ongoing research projects tackling programmability, analytics and quality of experience driving convergence between application layer and the network. He currently holds 23 patents and has 20+ years of industry and research experience in telecommunications and data networking. His work experience in the private sector includes network engineering for Wellfleet Communications, Bay Networks and Nortel where he focused on application and network convergence. His undergraduate degree is in electrical/electronics engineering from Indian Institute of Technology in Kanpur, India, with graduate studies in computer engineering from Boston University.
Areas of expertise: quantum internet, computer networks, high-speed networking, network virtualization, grid/cloud computing, sensor networking
Joint Appointment/Center for Molecular Engineering (CME)
He is also the Director of the Pritzker Nanofabrication Facility.
Andrew Cleland’s research is presently focused on three areas:
- the application of superconducting circuits to quantum information
- the development of nanoscale devices integrating electronic, mechanical and optical responses
- the quantum measurement for mechanical, spin and optical degrees of freedom
Liew Family Professor and Deputy Director for Space, Infrastructure, and Facilities, University of Chicago
Joint Appointee, QIS Group Leader, Materials Science Division, Argonne National Laboratory
Director, Chicago Quantum Exchange
Quantum information, spintronics, semiconductor physics, nanomagnetism, time-resolved magneto-optical spectroscopy
Yuan-Yu Jau is interested in physics and the relevant applications of quantum systems that are composed of atoms, photons, atom-like entities, spin particles, and photonic structures. He is the coauthor of the book “Optically Pumped Atoms” published by Wiley in 2010, which describes various subjects of key AMO physics and methods of detailed density-matrix calculation. At Sandia National Laboratories, he has led and participated in various research projects of quantum metrology and quantum information science, such as atomic electrometry, atom interferometry, atomic magnetometry, atomic time keeping, high-fidelity quantum logic, sensitive neutron polarimetry, optimal quantum controls, production of entangled atoms, etc. using atomic vapor, trapped ions, optically trapped neutral atoms, and neutrons.