The Center for Quantum Devices in the News by    
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211.  
High Powered Laser on a Chip
High Powered Laser on a Chip
Inside R&D - October 8, 1993
Researchers at Northwestern University have discovered a way to make high-powered aluminum free lasers on a computer chip. Test on bench versions of he new lasers show them to be more reliable and stable than the best results ever reported for the aluminum-based chips. The lasers should also be simple to produce, easy to operate, and provide a high power density. ... [read more]
 
212.  
New Optoelectronics Chip Built at Northwestern
New Optoelectronics Chip Built at Northwestern
McCormick Dimension - September 1, 1993
Researchers at Northwestern University have succeeded in building what are believed to be the most precise and long-lasting lasers ever constructed on a silicon base. The achievement is an important step toward the marriage of electronics and photonics on a single chip. ... [read more]
 
213.  
Next Generation Laser Diodes: Aluminum Free
Next Generation Laser Diodes: Aluminum Free
Optics & Photonics News - September 1, 1993
If research at Northwestern University is successful, aluminum-free laser diodes may be on the shelves in the next several years. Manijeh Razeghi, director of Northwestern's Center for Quantum Devices, leads a team investigating InGaAsP/InGaP/GaAs doubble heterostructure laser diodes grown using metalorganic chemical vapor deposition (MOCVD) ... [read more]
 
214.  
Northwestern Opens Center for Quantum Devices
Northwestern Opens Center for Quantum Devices
McCormick Dimension - September 1, 1993
McCormick's new Center for Quantum Devices opened June 7 with Nobel Laureates Leo Esaki, president of Japsn's University of Tsukuba and Klaus von Klitzing of Germany's Max Planck Institute joining center director Manijeh Razeghi in cutting the ceremonial red ribbon. ... [read more]
 
215.  
Quantum Leap for Research
Quantum Leap for Research
Northwestern Perspective - September 1, 1993
Northwestern's new center for Quantum Devices opened June 7th. Established by Manijeh Razeghi, the center is believed to be the most advanced of its kind in the U.S. It has already recieved federal grants totaling $2.2 million. ... [read more]
 
216.  
Researcher sheds light on opto-electronics
Researcher sheds light on opto-electronics
Chicago Tribune - November 9, 1992
In Evanston, Northwestern University scientist have for the first time built tiny lasers made from exotic materials onto a base of silicon, a difficult technical feat that could advance the marriage of optics and electronics. Razeghi said that the technology she uses to build the tiny laser, a type of chemical vapor deposition is widely used in industry. By teaching students how to use this tool to make lasers of silicon, she said, she is helping industry by providing a skilled work force. ... [read more]
 
217.  
Better Laser on a Chip
Better Laser on a Chip
Inside R&D - October 7, 1992
After years of trying in a number of labs, a way has been found to put indium phosphide on silicon. Manijeh Razeghi, a leading opto-electronics researcher, accomplished this and went on to build the most precise and long-lasting laser yet constructed on a silicon base, a key step towards combining electronics and photonics on a single computer chip. ... [read more]
 
218.  
Center for Quantum Devices Ready for Industry
Center for Quantum Devices Ready for Industry
Partner's Update - September 1, 1992
Manijeh Razeghi, Walter P. Murphy Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, has the new Center for Quantum Devices in Full operation in record time. After only six months of operation, the center has engaged in research on semiconductor lasers and materials for infrared, ultraviolet, and visible light detectors. ... [read more]
 
219.  
NU Engineering: Kellogg of the 1990s?
NU Engineering: Kellogg of the 1990s?
Crain's - April 30, 1992
In a ground-floor laboratory on Northwestern University's Evanston campus, Manijeh Razeghi, a world-renowned electrical engineering researcher, is building semiconductors atom by atom. Once a sleepy little school, NU's engineering programs are not engages in a $500 million head-to-toe rebuilding. The objective: To gain the kind of national pre-eminence attained by other NU schools, such as the Kellog Graduate School. ... [read more]
 
220.  
Vector agrees to cover cost of lab explosion cleanup
Vector agrees to cover cost of lab explosion cleanup
The Daily Northwestern - April 27, 1992
The $50,000 fume scrubber that Vector Technical Group insisted Prof. Manijeh Razeghi test received and un-ceremonial funeral Friday. The explosion Thursday evening caused the flooding of Razeghi's lab in the Technological Institute with water and non-toxic potassium permanganate. ... [read more]
 

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