The Online Meetup will start at 13:00h UTC / 15:00 CEST, click here to check your local time.

Tue May 05 2020
Online Meetup - UTC
Chair not set
13:00 - 13:05
Hernandez, Monica
Presentation by nanoGe
Hernandez, Monica
Monica Hernandez a
a, nanoGe, Carrer de Campoamor, 73 bajo Izq., València, ES

Meetup Presentation

This online seminar brings the scientific conference gathering to the desktops or smartphones of scientists worldwide. Researchers can present their work and keep up with cutting-edge research in the field while reducing their carbon footprint, improve the work-life balance and keep the sense of community.

It will consist of two parts, in which interaction will be the main force:

  - The Oral Session will consist on a few short broadcasted talks led by Invited Speakers, followed by a time for questions from the public driven by a moderator.

  - ePoster Session, where attendees and authors can share their ideas and get feedback from their colleagues worldwide through a chatroom.

All participants can join and present here their work. Due to the short format of the meeting (with few oral contributions), we encourage senior researchers to present ePoster, and of course we expect enthusiastic participation of junior researchers.

13:05 - 13:15
Aubert, Tangi
Gent University - BE
Organizer Presentation
Aubert, Tangi
Gent University - BE, BE
Tangi Aubert a
a, Gent University - BE, Krijgslaan 281 - S3, Gent, BE

Nanocrystals in Additive Manufacturing: New Opportunities for Nano-enabled Devices

Additive manufacturing, also known as 3D printing, is now reaching many aspects of our society and technologies, with the promise of radically changing our conception of materials design and manufacturing. From printing artificial organs to space exploration, 3D printing will be at the center of many technological transformations. Can it also be a vector of opportunities for the integration of nanomaterials in functional devices? A large panel of 3D printing techniques has been developed, offering a great choice of versatile and complementary processing options. From the formulation of nanocomposites to printing at the nano scale, in this e-symposium we will see how 3D printing can offer a platform for the deployment of nano-enabled devices.

13:15 - 13:30
Hanrath, Tobias
Continuous additive nanofabrication at fluid interfaces (CANFI)
Hanrath, Tobias
Tobias Hanrath a
a, Cornell University, US, Bard Hall, 214 Ithaca, NY 14850, USA, Ithaca, US

Concurrent advances in the programmable synthesis of nanostructured materials and additive 3D manufacturing have created a rich and exciting opportunity space to fabricate novel materials and devices. In particular, creating complex hierarchical device geometries from mesoporous materials presents several scientifically interesting and technologically relevant challenges. We recently showed how digital light processing of photoresponsive building block defined by an oxozirconium methacrylate cluster with 12 methacrylic acid ligands can be used to enable the creation of complex superstructures characterized by multi-level porous networks. Inspired by similarly complex 3D hierarchical mesoporous structures ubiquitous in nature, we demonstrated the fabrication of a 3D leaf as a proof of concept. We’ve subsequently extended this fabrication process to other starting materials (i.e., inks) including colloidal semiconductor nanocrystals and silica cages. Beyond the materials chemistry aspects, we also investigated how printing at fluid interfaces enables faster print speeds compared to conventional digital light processing approaches. This work demonstrates how exciting opportunity space emerging at the intersection of inorganic building blocks, mesoporous materials and 3D digital light processing opens new pathways to create functional hierarchical superstructures and devices with complex geometries.

13:30 - 13:45
Zhang, Yanliang
University of Notre Dame, US
Atoms to System Engineering via Additive Manufacturing and Scalable Nanomanufacturing
Zhang, Yanliang
University of Notre Dame, US, US

Yanliang Zhang is an assistant professor and the principal investigator of Advanced Manufacturing and Energy Lab in the Department of Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering at University of Notre Dame. He received his Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 2011, and his M.S. and B.S. from Southeast University in 2008 and 2005. His research focuses on additive manufacturing and scalable nanomanufacturing for sustainable energy and sensor systems, hybrid manufacturing for integrated and multifunctional systems, and high-throughput design and manufacturing methods for autonomous materials discovery.

Yanliang Zhang a
a, University of Notre Dame, US, Notre Dame, Indiana 46556, EE. UU., Notre Dame, US

Nanoscale materials are attractive and promising building blocks for a broad range of emerging technologies due to their unique and superior properties compared to the bulk form. However, converting functional nanoscale materials into high-performing systems while translating their unique properties from nanoscale to macroscale remain a major challenge due to many scientific and technological obstacles.

This talk will focus on our research on developing versatile and synergistic additive manufacturing and nanomanufacturing methods to manufacture and transform a broad range of emerging functional nanomaterials into innovative and sustainable energy and sensor systems in a highly scalable, controllable and affordable manner. 
13:45 - 14:00
Saha, Sourabh
Georgia Institute of Technology
High-throughput nanoscale additive manufacturing
Saha, Sourabh
Georgia Institute of Technology, US

Sourabh Saha is an Assistant Professor in the G. W. Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology. He joined Georgia Tech in 2019 after a four year stay at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory where he first worked as a postdoctoral researcher and then as a research engineer. He received his PhD in Mechanical Engineering from MIT in 2014 and his Masters and Bachelors in Mechanical Engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology Kanpur in 2008. His research interest lies in scaling up advanced manufacturing processes, especially for generation of complex micro and nanoscale 3D structures.

Sourabh Saha a
a, Georgia Institute of Technology, 901 Atlantic Dr. NW, Atlanta, 30332, US

Additive manufacturing (AM) is of significant technological and commercial interest due to the ability to expand the design space for 3D structures, thereby leading to novel functions. Two-photon lithography (TPL) is a promising AM technique that relies on nonlinear light absorption to fabricate complex 3D structures with sub-diffraction features in photopolymer materials. It is highly desirable to have a scalable TPL process that can quickly fabricate large 3D structures with nanoscale features.  However, there has traditionally been a tradeoff between speed and feature size that has limited the scalability. We have recently developed a high-throughput nanoscale AM technique based on parallelization of TPL. Our technique increases the material processing rate by three orders of magnitude while preserving the nanoscale feature sizes. The technique relies on simultaneous spatial and temporal focusing of an ultrafast laser to implement projection-based layer-by-layer printing. Our method allows access to difficult to explore regions in the design space, increasing both the potential for cost-effective high-throughput processing and the geometric complexity of the printed objects

14:00 - 14:30
14:30 - 15:00
15:00 - 16:30
ePoster Session
16:30 - 16:35
Online Meetup Closure at Zoom
Jen-Yu Huang, Tobias Hanrath
3D printing of hierarchical porous architectures
XIAOLUN XU, Aurélie Broussier, Mackrine Nahra, Fabien Geoffray, Ali Issa, Safi Jradi, Renaud Bachelot, Christophe Couteau, Sylvain Blaize
Integration of nanoemitters to optical glass-based waveguides by two photon polymerization
Adar Levi, Nir Waiskopf
Quantum PIs, novel materials for water-based and solvent-free polymerization
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