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Prof. Dr. rer. nat. habil. Andreas Reiserer

Photo von Prof. Dr. rer. nat. habil. Andreas Reiserer.
Phone
+49 89 32905-759
Room
E-Mail
andreas.reiserer@tum.de
Links
Homepage
Page in TUMonline
Groups
Quantum Networks
TUM Department of Physics
Job Titles
  • Professorship on Quantum Networks
  • PD at the Physics Department

Courses and Dates

Title and Module Assignment
ArtSWSLecturer(s)Dates
Quantum Technology
eLearning course
Assigned to modules:
VO 2 Reiserer, A. Wed, 10:00–12:00, PH II 127
Exercise to Quantum Technology
Assigned to modules:
UE 1 Ulanowski, A.
Responsible/Coordination: Reiserer, A.
Wed, 09:00–10:00, PH II 127

Offered Bachelor’s or Master’s Theses Topics

Nanophotonische Silizium-Resonatoren mit einstellbarer Frequenz für Quantennetzwerke

The implementation of global quantum networks is among the most intensely pursued research topics in quantum science and technology. Besides being of fundamental interest, such systems would also allow for numerous applications by connecting remote quantum computers and quantum sensors in order to enhance their capabilities. To implement such networks, one needs efficient hardware, in which stationary quantum bits are connected by optical photons, ideally in the "telecommunications window" where loss in optical fibers is minimal. We have recently established erbium-doped silicon nanophotonic resonators as a promising experimental platfrom that allows for the fabrication of quantum network nodes using established techniques of the semiconductor industry. However, to unleash this potential, a method to reliably tune many resonators on a single chip is an outstanding challenge. In this thesis, this will be developed by using laser oxidation tuning or nanomechanical actuation.

suitable as
  • Master’s Thesis Quantum Science & Technology
Supervisor: Andreas Reiserer
Photonen-Emitter in kontrolliert verspannten, nanophotonischen Silizium-Wellenleitern
The implementation of global quantum networks is among the most intensely pursued research topics in quantum science and technology. Besides being of fundamental interest, such systems would also allow for numerous applications by connecting remote quantum computers and quantum sensors in order to enhance their capabilities. To implement such networks, one needs efficient hardware, in which stationary quantum bits are connected by optical photons, ideally in the "telecommunications window" where loss in optical fibers is minimal. We have recently established erbium-doped silicon nanophotonic resonators as a promising experimental platform that allows for the fabrication of quantum network nodes using established techniques of the semiconductor industry. To unleash this potential, a detailed understanding of the effects of crystalline strain on the properties of the emitted photons is required. This will be investigated in this thesis.
suitable as
  • Master’s Thesis Quantum Science & Technology
Supervisor: Andreas Reiserer
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