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Zurich Instruments Webinar - Boost Your SPM Applications: From Kelvin Probe to Time-Resolved Measurements
Duration: 1hr (45 mins + 15 mins)
In this webinar, you will learn how to address complex detection schemes with the highest possible resolution thanks to an elegant and systematic approach demonstrated through tutorials on Kelvin probe force microscopy (KPFM) and electrical pump-probe methods.

Oct 8, 2020 05:00 PM in Zurich

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Presenter - Dr. Romain Stomp
Application Scientist @Zurich Instruments
Romain Stomp is an Application Scientist at Zurich Instruments, working from his French home office when not traveling. As an experimental physicist, he applied Scanning Probe Microscopy (SPM) techniques to single-electron detection in quantum dots and received his PhD from McGill University in Canada. His first work experience, with Nanonis in Zurich and SPECS, centered on transferring SPM to different nanotechnology applications. At Zurich Instruments, Romain enjoys the intellectually stimulating and interdisciplinary approach offered by the broad range of application areas. As a genuine truth seeker, Romain likes open discussions ranging from big data and artificial intelligence to philosophy.
Host - Dr. Magdalena Marszalek
Technical Sales @Zurich Instruments
Magdalena Marszalek is a member of the Technical Sales team at Zurich Instruments. She has a background in materials science and received her PhD in chemistry at EPFL in Lausanne, where she investigated nanostructures for Grätzel solar cells. Thanks to her interdisciplinary studies, Magdalena can advise you on measurement applications ranging from photonics to tissue and cell research, even though impedance spectroscopy holds a special place in her heart. After work, Magdalena trades her laptop keyboard for one where she can hone her skills as a classical pianist.
Presenter - Mehdi Alem
Application Scientist @Zurich Instruments
Mehdi Alem is an Application Scientist at Zurich Instruments. He received his PhD in photonics from EPFL in Lausanne. His background is in nonlinear optics, electrical engineering, and signal processing. Before moving to Switzerland, he studied and worked at Sharif University of Technology in Iran. At Zurich Instruments, Mehdi likes to address experimental and theoretical challenges posed by colleagues and customers. His interests include mathematics, physics, music, the humanities, and programming.