Meet our Members

Meet our Members

 

Photo of mirror reflextion of an eye on a silicon wafer

 


The joy of seeing something new emerging is great: Q&A with Erika Eiser

The joy of seeing something new emerging is great: Q&A with Erika Eiser

Picture of Erika Eiser, photo: Marie-Laure Olivier
Erika Eiser

Erika Eiser is a Professor in NTNU’s Department of Physics and a Principal Investigator at Porelab. Here she talks to science writer Kelly Oakes about her research plans, why she chose NTNU, and what Chinese Century eggs have got to do with soft matter physics. Here, she speaks with NTNU Nano science writer Kelly Oakes about her current research and plans for the future.

You can actually see the atoms in 3D: Q&A with Paraskevas Kontis

You can actually see the atoms in 3D: Q&A with Paraskevas Kontis

Picture of Paraskevas Kontis, photo: Per Henning
Paras Kontis

Paraskevas (Paris) Kontis joined NTNU in September 2021 as Associate Professor in Materials Science and Engineering. His work focuses on the relationship between materials’ properties and chemistry at the atomic level. Here, he speaks with NTNU Nano science writer Kelly Oakes about his current research and plans for the future.

Tries, (energy) conversions, and goals: Q&A with Jacob Joseph Lamb

Tries, (energy) conversions, and goals: Q&A with Jacob Joseph Lamb

Picture of Jacob Lamb
Jacob Lamb

Jacob Lamb is an associate professor in sustainable energy systems in the department of energy and process engineering at NTNU. His research is focused on environmentally friendly energy storage technologies. Here he talks to John de Mello, Director of NTNU Nano, about life, research, and potential solutions to the climate crisis.

A better, greener kind of electronics: Q & A - Julian Walker

A better, greener kind of electronics: Q & A - Julian Walker

Picture of Julian Walker, photo: Maggie Yesko Photography
Julian Walker, photo: 
Maggie Yesko Photography

Julian Walker is a newly appointed associate professor in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at NTNU. Originally trained as a Ceramic Engineer, he now develops functional materials based on engineered molecular crystals – crystalline solids that, like sugar, are formed from molecules held together by weak intermolecular forces. Here he talks to NTNU Nano Director John de Mello about his research, interests and plans for the future.


Q & A - Sulalit Bandyopadhyay

Q & A - Sulalit Bandyopadhyay

Picture of Sulalit Bandyopadhyay, photo Geir Mogen/NTNU
Sulalit Bandyopadhyay,
photo Geir Mogen/NTNU

Sulalit Bandyopadhyay and his team invented the NTNU Corona test method in collaboration with Magnar Bjørås’ team at the Department fo Clinical and Molecular Medicine. The test is now being widely used, not only nationally but also abroad.

Read about the discovery, the impact of nanotechnology and Sulalit's other activities in this Q&A session with Kelly Oakes.

Q & A - Ingrid Hallsteinsen

Q & A - Ingrid Hallsteinsen

Picture of Ingrid Hallsteinsen, photo: I. Hallsteinsen
Photo: I. Hallsteinsen

How is life at NTNU running a laboratory that is focusing on the fabrication of nanomaterials?

Associate professor Ingrid Hallsteinsen answers questions in this interview by Kelly Oakes, a science writer at NTNU Nano.

Read the interview here.

Q & A - Jan Torgersen

Q & A - Jan Torgersen

Picture of Jan Torgesen
Jan Torgersen
Photo: Thor Nielsen/NTNU

Jan Torgersen is a professor of mechanical engineering at NTNU whose research focuses on the interplay between a material’s shape and its function. Torgersen spoke to us about his life and work at NTNU and his vision for a cleaner planet.

Read more about his interview with Kelly Oakes here.