Yasuhiko Arakawa, Professor
Profile:Yasuhiko Arakawa received Ph.D degree in electronic engineering from University of Tokyo in 1980. He joined Institute of Industrial Science (IIS), University of Tokyo in 1980, and has been a professor of the Institute since 1993. He has also been working at Research Center for Advanced Science and Technology, University of Tokyo as a professor since 1999. His resarch fields are in physics and engineering of quantum nano-device.
Research subjects:Manipulation of electrons and photons using quantum dots and photonic crystal, and development of nano-photonic devices of next generation including quantum dot lasers and single photon sources.
webhttp://www.qdot.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index-e.html
e-mail:arakawa[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Munetaka Arita, Project Associate Professor
Profile:Munetaka Arita received a B.E. from Kyoto University (1995), a M.E. from Hokkaido University (1997), and a Ph.D. in electronic engineering from University of Tokyo in 2007. He joined Institute of Industrial Science and Institute for Nano Quantum Information Electronics, Univ. of Tokyo as a researcher (2005-2007) and a specially appointed research associate (2007-2011). He has been a project associate professor since 2011.
Research subjects:Crystal growth of III-nitride semiconductor nanostructures. Fabrication of III-nitride nano optoelectronic devices. Control of physical properties in those nanostructures.
webhttp://www.qdot.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/
e-mail:arita[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Kohei M. Itho, Professor
Profile:Dr. Itoh obtained his PhD from UC Berkeley in 1994. He joined Keio University as an Instructor in 1995 and he has been an Associate Professor of Applied Physics since 2002. He has been a principle investigator in JST PRESTO and CRESTO projects, and has served in the Executive Committees of the Physical Society of Japan and Institute of Pure and Applied Physics.
Research subjects:A basic research towards realization of quantum computings and quantum communications using nuclear-spins of isotopes and nuclear- and electron-spins of impurities in silicon is performed.
webhttp://www.appi.keio.ac.jp/Itoh_group/
e-mail:kitoh[at]appi.keio.ac.jp
Hiroshi Imai, Professor
Profile:Hiroshi Imai was born in 1958 at Kobe, Japan. He obtained B.Eng. in Mathematical Engineering, and D.Eng. in Information Engineering, University of Tokyo in 1981 and 1986. In 1986-1990, he was an associate professor of Department of Computer Science and Communication Engineering, Kyushu University. Since 1990, he was at Department of Information Science, University of Tokyo, and now is a professor at Department of Computer Science. Since 2000, he has been a project leader of JST ERATO Quantum Computation and Information Project.
Research subjects:To realize a quantum crytographic system, special-purpose hardwares and simulation analyses are investigated, and further, as the basis of quantum processing applications, new quantum information protocols as well as quantum nonlocality analyses are developed.
webhttp://www-imai.is.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index.html
e-mail:imai[at]is.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Satoshi Iwamoto, Associate Professor
Profile:Satoshi Iwamoto received B.S. and M.S., and Ph. D. degrees in the applied physics from the University of Tokyo, Japan, in 1997, 1999, 2002, respectively. During 2001-2002, he was a Research Fellow of the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science. From 2002, he has joined the Institute of Industrial Science, University of Tokyo, as a Research Associate, and started the research on photonic crystals. He is now Associate Professor of the Research Center of Advanced Science and Technology, University of Tokyo.
Research subjects: We investigate photonic nanostructures including photonic crystals. Our recent topics are (1) functional photonic crystal devices with quantum dots/NEMS and (2) control of quantum interactions between electrons and photons in photonic nanostructures for applications to quantum information technologies. We also develop nanophotonic devices for Silicon photonics technology.
webhttp://www.qdot.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
e-mail:iwamoto[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Yasutomo Ota, Project Associate Professor
Profile:Yasutomo Ota received a B.Eng. (2006) in Mechanical Engineering from Osaka Prefecture University and a M.Eng. (2008) and a Ph.D. (2011) in Electrical Engineering from University of Tokyo. He joined Institute for Nano Quantum Information Electronics, University of Tokyo as a project assistant professor in 2011 and has been a project associate professor since 2015.
Research subjects:Light matter interaction in semiconductor nanostructures and its applications, with particular interest in quantum dots in photonic crystals.
webhttp://www.qdot.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
e-mail:ota[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Motoichi Ohtsu, Professor
Profile:Presently, a professor, department of electronics engineering, Dr. of Eng., Field of research is nanophotnonics. Supervising JST-ERATO project, NEDO-High capacity storage development project, MEXT leading project for near field optical lithography, and so on. He has published 376 papers and registered 55 patents.
Research subjects:Studying nanophotonic devices and fabrications utilizing local electromagnetic interaction between nanometric materials via optical near fields for applications to novel systems such as advanced information transmission and storage.
webhttp://uuu.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp/eng/index.html
e-mail:ohtsu[at]ee.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Shingo Katsumoto, Professor
Profile:Professor, Division of Nanoscale Science, Institute for Solid State Physics (ISSP), University of Tokyo. Doctor of Science. Graduate from master course in physics, University of Tokyo. Experienced NTT Ibaraki Electro-communication Laboratories, research associate in school of physics, University of Tokyo, associate professor in ISSP.
Research subjects:We are studying quantum coherent transport through quantum dots and its application to manipulation of charge qubits, electronic/nuclear spin qubits. Interests are also on quantum coherence/decoherence of superconducting charge qubits due to the coupling with environments. Developing new devices that use both magnetism and single-electron phenomena.
webhttp://kats.issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index-e.html
e-mail:kats[at]issp.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Masatoshi Kitamura, Associate Professor
Profile:Masatoshi Kitamura received the B.E. in electronic information enginnering from Yamagata University in 1994 and the M.S. in electronic engineering from the University of Tokyo, Japan. He obtained PhD in mathematical sciences from the University of Tokyo in 2000. He joined Research Center for Advanced Science and Technology, University of Tokyo as COE researcher in 2000. He was a research associate (2002-2006), an associate professor (2006-2007) in the research center and a specially appointed associate professor (2007-2010) in NanoQuine. He has been an associate professor of Kobe University since 2010.
Research subjects:Organic and melecutor electronics, in particular, organic thin-film transistors, flexible organic LEDs, organic photonic crystals.
webhttp://www2.kobe-u.ac.jp/~mkita
e-mail:kitamura[at]eedept.kobe-u.ac.jp
Takao Someya, Professor
Profile:Takao Someya received the Ph.D. degree in electrical engineering from the University of Tokyo, Japan, in 1997. Since 2009, he has been a Professor of the EEIC Engineering Department, University of Tokyo. His current research focus is on organic transistors, large-area electronics, and printable electronics.
Research subjects:Fabrication of inorganic semiconductor nanometer-scale structures and their applications for IT devices in the next generation. Organic semiconductor and carbon nanotube-based molecular electronics.
webhttp://www.ntech.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index.en.htm
e-mail:someya[at]ap.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Takuji Takahashi, Professor
Profile:1992 Ph.D. degree in electronic engineering from University of Tokyo. 1992 Lecture, Institute of Industrial Science (IIS), University of Tokyo. 1992 Lecture, Research Center for Advanced Science and Technology (RCAST), University of Tokyo. 1996 Associate Professor, RCAST, University of Tokyo. 2000 Associate Professor, IIS, University of Tokyo. 2013 Professor, IIS, University of Tokyo.
Research subjects:We are developing our original characterization methods as applications of nano-probe techniques with nanometer-scale resolution, and, by means of them, microscopic investigations of electrical/optical properties in nano-materials like quantum dots and in multi- or micro-crystalline compound semiconductor solar cell materials are aimed.
webhttp://www.spm.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index-e.html
e-mail:takuji[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Shigeki Takeuchi, Professor
Profile:Shigeki TAKEUCHI (Ph. D), Professor, Department of Electronic Science and Engineering, Kyoto University. 93 MS (Physics), Kyoto Univ. 93-99 Researcher, Mitsubishi Electric Corp. 99, Lecturer, RIES, Hokkaido Univ. 00, Associate Professor, 07 Professor, 14- Current Position. Young Scientist Award (05), JSPS Award (10).
Research subjects:Experimental quantum optics/quantum information processing using photons, and the development of single photon sources, photon detectors, and photon manipulation technologies. Examples: Highly efficient photon number discriminating counter, Heralding single photon sources and quantum key distribution experiments, photonic quantum circuits, quantum metrology, and nano photonics for quantum information science.
webhttp://qip.kuee.kyoto-u.ac.jp/index.html
e-mail:takeuchi[at]kuee.kyoto-u.ac.jp
Masaaki Tanaka, Professor
Profile:Research Associate at Dept of Electronic Engineering, the University of Tokyo, (April 1989 - March 1990). Lecturer at Dept of Electrical Engineering, the University of Tokyo, (April 1990 - March 1994). Visiting Research Scientist at Bell Communications Research (Bellcore), Red Bank NJ, USA, (March 1992 - March 1994). Associate Professor at Dept of Electronic Engineering, Graduate School of Engineering, the University of Tokyo, (April 1994 - September 2005). Researcher at the PRESRO (Sakigake-21) Program of JST "Fields and Reactions", (Octorber 1995 - September 1998). Researcher at the PRESRO (Sakigake-21) Program of JST "Light and Control", (December 2001 - November 2004). Researcher at the SORST Program funded by Japan Science & Technology Corporation (2004 December - 2007 March). Professor, Dept of Electronic Engineering, Graduate School of Engineering, The University of Tokyo (2004 October - present).
Research subjects:Our main research field is "Spin-Electronics" or "Spintronics", in which we try to utilize the spin degrees of freedom in artificially synthesized materials. We are studying epitaxial growth, structural characterizations, electronic/optical/magnetic/spin-related properties (in particular, spin-dependent transport and mageto-optical properties), and device applications of various new structures.
webhttp://www.cryst.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index.en.html
e-mail:masaaki[at]ee.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Katsuaki Tanabe, Associate Professor
Profile:Katsuaki Tanabe received a B.Eng. (2001) and a M.Eng. (2003) in Chemical Engineering from University of Tokyo, and a M.S. (2005) in Applied Physics and a Ph.D. (2008) in Materials Science from California Institute of Technology. He joined Institute for Nano Quantum Information Electronics, University of Tokyo as a project assistant professor in 2008 and has been a project associate professor since 2011.
Research subjects:Heterogeneous semiconductor materials integration for novel high-performance laser and photovoltaic devices.
webhttp://www.cheme.kyoto-u.ac.jp/5koza/
e-mail:tanabe[at]cheme.kyoto-u.ac.jp
Seigo Tarucha, Professor
Profile:Seigo Tarucha received the B. E. and M. S. degrees in applied physics from the University of Tokyo in 1976 and 1978, respectively. He joined NTT Basic Research Laboratories in 1978 and received his Ph. D degree in applied physics from the University of Tokyo in 1986. In 1998 he moved to the University of Tokyo as a professor in the Department of Physics and in 2004 he moved to the Department of Applied Physics. Since 1986 he has carried out experimental research on quantum transport and correlation effects in semiconductor nanostructures, and more recently on spin-based quantum computing with quantum dots.
Research subjects:Research topics include (1) quantum transport and correlation effects in semiconductor quantum wires and dots, and probing and manipulating single energy quanta: charge, spin and photon and (2) physics and hardware for spin-based quantum computing with quantum dots and information imprint between single photons and single electrons.
webhttp://www.meso.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index-english.html
e-mail:tarucha[at]ap.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Toshihiro Nakaoka, Visiting Associate Professer
Profile:Ph.D. Physics, Graduate School of Science, Osaka University (Osaka, Japan), 2001. Research Associate, Research Center for Advanced Science and Technology, University of Tokyo, 2001-2006. Guest Scientist, Walter Schottky Institute, Technical University of Munchen, Germany, 2005-2010. Project Associate Professer, Project Lecturer, Institute of Industrial Science, University of Tokyo, 2006-2007. Associate Professer, Department of Electrical and Electronics Engineering, Sophia University, 2010-present.
Research subjects:Nanoelectronics and photonics. Quantum information devices; single photon and/or electron quantum devices using self-assembled quantum dots.
webhttp://pweb.sophia.ac.jp/nakaoka/nakaoka.html
e-mail:nakaoka[at]sophia.ac.jp
Yasunobu Nakamura, Professor
Profile:Yasunobu Nakamura received M.S. degree from Superconductivity Research Course, School of Engineering, University of Tokyo in 1992 and joined NEC Fundamental Research Laboratories. During 2001-02, he spent a year as a visiting scientist in Delft University of Technology in the Netherlands. He has also been a visiting researcher in RIKEN since 2003. He has been a professor in Department of Applied Physics and Research Center for Advanced Science and Technology, University of Tokyo, since 2012.
Research subjects:Quantum state control and measurement in artifitially designed quantum mechanical systems realized in superconducting elec
webhttp://www.qc.rcast.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index_en.html
e-mail:yasunobu[at]ap.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Susumu Noda, Professor
Profile:Prof. Noda received B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees all from Kyoto University, Japan, in 1982, 1984, and 1991, respectively. From 1984 to 1988, he was with Mitsubishi Electric Corporation. In 1988, he joined Kyoto University. Presently, he is a full professor and studies on photonic and quantum nanostructures. He received various awards including IBM Science Award (2000), JSAP Quantum Optoelectronics Achievement Award (2005), IEEE LEOS Distinguished Lecturer Award (2005)、OSA Fraunhofer Award / Robert M.Burley Prize(2006).
Research subjects:Investigation on quantum effects in photonic nanostructures. Realization of photonic nanodevices for next-generation information technology.
webhttp://www.qoe.kuee.kyoto-u.ac.jp/index.php?cmd=search
e-mail:snoda[at]kuee.kyoto-u.ac.jp
Masahiro Nomura, Associate Professor
Profile:Masahiro Nomura received B.S., M.S., and Ph. D. degrees in the applied physics from the University of Tokyo, Japan, in 2000, 2002, 2005, respectively. He joined Nanoelectronics Collaborative Research Center, and Institute for Nano Quantum Information Electronics, the University of Tokyo as a specially appointed research associate (2005-2010). He has been an associate professor of Institute for Industrial Science, the University of Tokyo since 2010.
Research subjects:Fundamental researches and applications of integrated quantum electronics using semiconductor and metallic nanostructures.
webhttp://www.nlab.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/
e-mail:nomura[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Kazuhiro Hirakawa, Professor
Profile:Kazuhiko Hirakawa received Ph.D. degree in Electronic Engineering from the University of Tokyo in 1987. In 1987, he joined Institute of Industrial Science, University of Tokyo, as an assistant professor and since 2001 he has been serving as a professor. His research interests cover physics and device applications of quantum nanostructures, particularly in the terahertz frequency range.
Research subjects:We investigate the electronic properties of single quantum dots and molecules by using highly controlled nanofabrication techniques and explore their device applications to future quantum information processing and ultra-high sensitivity detection of electronic charges and photons.
webhttp://thz.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/english.html
e-mail:hirakawa[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Toshiro Hiramoto, Professor
Profile:Toshiro Hiramoto received Ph.D degree in electronic engineering from University of Tokyo in 1989 and joined Hitachi Ltd. In 1994 he joined Institute of Industrial Science, University of Tokyo, and he has been a Professor since 2002. His research interests include low power CMOS devices and silicon single electron transistors.
Research subjects:Based on silicon single-electron transistors and using the technology to operate electrons one by one at room temperature, we are developing a new functionality that cannot be achieved by the extension of conventional CMOS devices.
webhttp://vlsi.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/
e-mail:hiramoto[at]nano.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Akira Furusawa, Professor
Profile:1984 BS, 1986 MS, 1991 PhD from The University of Tokyo, joined Nikon Corp in 1986, visiting associate at Caltech in 1996-1998, Associate Professor of Applied Physics, The University of Tokyo in 2000, Professor in 2007.
Research subjects:Quantum optics and quantum information science. Especially for experimental study on quantum teleportation and related quantum information processing.
webhttp://www.alice.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp/index-e.html
e-mail:akiraf[at]ap.t.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Mark Holmes, Project Associated Professor
Profile:Born in the United Kingdom in 1982, Mark Holmes received his undergraduate/Masters (MPhys) degrees in Physics from the University of Oxford in 2004. After spending 2 years working as a researcher for Sharp Laboratories of Europe, and a further two years in Japan, he returned to Oxford to complete his DPhil. Since Graduating, he joined the Institute for Nano Quantum Information Electronics as a researcher (2011-2015), and is currently employed as a project associate professor.
Research subjects:Physics and device applications of III nitride semiconductor quantum dots, in particular quantum devices such as single photon sources.
webhttp://www.qdot.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
e-mail:holmes[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Tomoki Machida, Associate Professor
Profile:1998: Ph. D. Department of Basic Sciences, The University of Tokyo. 1998-2004: Researcher, Japan Science and Technology Agency. 2004-present: Associate Professor, Institute of Industrial Science, University of Tokyo. Research Field: Electronic transport in low-dimensional system based on semiconductors
Research subjects:Transport properties of two-dimensional electron systems in high magnetic fields. Physics and application of electron spins and nuclear spins in quantum Hall systems.
webhttp://qhe.iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp/
e-mail:tmachida[at]iis.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Mio Murao, Professor
Profile:Mio Murao received her Ph.D. from Ochanomizu University in 1996. She has worked at Harvard University, Imperial College, and RIKEN as a post doctoral fellow. She was appointed as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Physics, Graduate School of Science, University Tokyo in 2001 and promoted to a professor in 2015.
Research subjects:She analyzes what kinds of new properties and effects may appear in quantum systems by using quantum computers to improve our understanding of quantum mechanics from an operational point of view. She also investigates applications of quantum properties and effects such as entanglement for information processing, communication, precise measurement and manipulations.
webhttp://www.eve.phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp/indexe.htm
e-mail:murao[at]phys.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Kaoru Yamanouchi, Professor
Profile:Professor Kaoru Yamanouchi has been Professor of Chemistry at the University of Tokyo since April 1997. He received Doctor's degree from Department of Chemistry, the University of Tokyo in 1986. His research fields are in physical chemistry; especially, gas phase laser spectroscopy, chemical reaction dynamics, and intense laser science. He has been the recipient of Spectroscopical Society of Japan Award for High-Quality Papers (1989), Chemical Society of Japan Award for Young Scientists (1991), and Japan IBM Prize (2000).
Research subjects:We investigate dynamical behavior of molecules exposed to intense laser fields whose strength is comparable to a Coulomb field within a molecule. We aim at clarifying processes of breaking and formation of chemical bonds in intense laser fields, understanding the interaction between molecules and ultrashort laser pulses in the attosecond and femtosecond time domain, and controlling the chemical processes in intense laser fields by designing intense ultrashort laser pulses.
webhttp://www.yamanouchi-lab.org/e/index.html
e-mail:kaoru[at]chem.s.u-tokyo.ac.jp
Yoshihisa Yamamoto, Professor
Profile:Yoshihisa Yamamoto Received a B. S. from Tokyo Institute of Technology in 1973 and Ph. D. from the University of Tokyo in 1978, and has been working at Stanford University as a Professor of Applied Physics and Electrical Engineering since 1992 and at National Institute of Informatics as a Professor since 2003. He is also an NTT R&D Fellow, and a supervisor for the JST CREST program on quantum information. His current research areas include quantum optics, mesoscopic physics, solid-state NMR spectroscopy and quantum information.
Research subjects:Single photon source and detector for quantum information systems, quantum computation based on electron and nuclear spins.
webhttp://www.stanford.edu/group/yamamotogroup/
e-mail:yyamamoto[at]stanford.edu
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