Smart nanomaterials in electronics and photonics

Prof. Yogendra Kumar Mishra, University of Southern Denmark, Sønderborg, Denmark
Dr. Rosaria Puglisi, CNR-IMM, Catania, Italy
Prof. Dawid Janas, Silesian University of Technology, Gliwice, Poland
Prof. Teresa Monteiro, University of Aveiro, Aveiro, Portugal

Nanomaterials, micro- and nanostructures are very important in the context of electronics, photonics and sensing technologies because of their high surface-to-volume ratio and physicochemical dependent properties. Three dimensional network materials built from nanostructures can be easily handled and integrated into devices or other applications. Confined nanostructures from noble metals and perovskites can be used in electronics, optoelectronics, sensing, photonics, and energy storage applications. Nanostructures from metal oxides are exciting materials because of their unique bandgap energy (intermediate between metals and insulators). Therefore, these materials are suitable for various advanced electronic, optical, optoelectronic, and sensor technologies. When metal oxides and noble metals are combined into nanohybrid materials, they acquire even more relevant properties that can be explored in electronics, optoelectronics and sensing technologies. Nanostructures from metal oxide materials can be easily integrated into hybrid 3D networks that offer new structure-dependent electronic and optical features for advanced nanoelectronics and nanophotonics. These smart nanomaterials in hybrid complex forms exhibit the ability to reliably respond to any external stimuli (e.g., heat, force, electric field, light, gases, biological molecules) which enables their potential use in advanced technologies.

Contributions to this thematic issue may include but are not limited to the following topics:

  • Materials synthesis: from 0D and 1D nanomaterials to 3D networks.
  • Experimental, analytical, and computational works exploring synthesis, characterizations, and structure–property relations of smart nanomaterials.
  • Applications of smart nanomaterials to electronics such as energy storage devices, solar cells, batteries, memristive, and piezoelectric devices.
  • Analytical and simulation studies exploring electrical, optical, thermal, and luminescent properties of smart micro- and nanomaterials.
  • Applications of smart nanomaterials in photonics such as optics, plasmonics, terahertz optics, nanostructures for emission, nanolasers, and display technologies.
  • Challenges and integration of nanoelectronics and nanophotonics.

Submission Deadline: April 30, 2024

*Please contact the guest editors directly if you still want to submit your article*

Back to all Issues

Investigating ripple pattern formation and damage profiles in Si and Ge induced by 100 keV Ar+ ion beam: a comparative study

  • Indra Sulania,
  • Harpreet Sondhi,
  • Tanuj Kumar,
  • Sunil Ojha,
  • G R Umapathy,
  • Ambuj Mishra,
  • Ambuj Tripathi,
  • Richa Krishna,
  • Devesh Kumar Avasthi and
  • Yogendra Kumar Mishra

Beilstein J. Nanotechnol. 2024, 15, 367–375, doi:10.3762/bjnano.15.33

Graphical Abstract
Supp Info
Full Research Paper
Published 05 Apr 2024
Other Beilstein-Institut Open Science Activities