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Zurich Instruments & Cryogenic Ltd Webinar - How to characterize magnetic materials using lock-in amplifiers
Duration: 1hr

Magnetic materials play a major role in the progress of industrial and scientific development. They are used in sensing, data storage, power generation, and medical devices among many others. Characterizing magnetic materials is a crucial step for understanding their physical properties and identifying new potential applications.

In this webinar, Jelena Trbovic and Yury Bugoslavsky (Cryogenic Ltd) will look into the basics of magnetism and present characterization methods that take advantage of lock-in amplifiers. You will learn how to distinguish between different types of magnetic materials using common magnetization characterization methods, such as those based on the vibrating sample magnetometer (VSM) and AC susceptibility. As lock-in amplifiers are key elements for these approaches, you will learn how they work and how to ensure that your measurements are performed correctly.

Jun 29, 2021 03:00 PM in Zurich

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Speakers

Jelena Trbovic
Application Scientist @Zurich Instruments
Jelena Trbovic is an Application Scientist at Zurich Instruments, where she manages nanotechnology and magnetism applications and the MFLI Lock-in Amplifier. She received her PhD from Florida State University for research on semiconductor spintronics. As a postdoc at the University of Basel, she studied quantum transport in carbon nanotubes, quantum dots, graphene, and superconducting wires. Jelena enjoys interacting with researchers, discussing the fundamentals of lock-in detection and the importance of good measurement practice. She is passionate about quantum technologies, and enjoys learning new ways to interpret data as well as sports she never practiced before.
Yury Bugoslavsky
Engineer @Cryogenic Ltd
Yury Bugoslavsky graduated from the Moscow Physics and Technology Institute in Russia and received his degree in experimental solid-state physics from the General Physics Institute (GPI) in Moscow. In the course of his academic career at GPI and later at Imperial College London in the UK, he worked mainly in the area of new superconducting materials. Since 2005 he has been working at Cryogenic Ltd in London, where he is responsible for developing and manufacturing measurement systems for the study of physical properties at low temperatures and high magnetic fields.