Łukasiewicz Research Network – Institute of Electron Technology
Michał A. Borysiewicz, Ph.D. (’13), D.Sc. (’18) is physicist and electronic engineer an assistant professor at Łukasiewicz Research Network – Institute of Electron Technology. He concluded scientific research during stays at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Dept. of Chemistry (’18-’19) and at the Centre Inter-universitaire de Recherche et d'Ingénierie des Matériaux of the CNRS in Toulouse (’19). His research interests focus on magnetron sputtering deposition and processing of functional materials in particular on porous materials for sensing and energy storage as well as on novel electrodes for electronic devices and interdisciplinary combining of microelectronic processing with chemical and biochemical approaches and applications.
Warsaw University of Technology, Faculty of Electronics and Information Technology, Institute of Electronic Systems, Nowowiejska 15/19 Street, 00-665 Warsaw, Poland
Tomasz Osuch received (with honors) his PhD from National Institute of Telecommunications (2010), and DSc from Warsaw University of Technology (2017). He is currently an assistant professor and team leader of Fiber Optic Sensors and Measurement Systems Group at Warsaw University of Technology as well as an associate professor and team leader of Optoelectronics Metrology Group at National Institute of Telecommunications. His current research interests include modeling, technology and applications of fiber optic sensors (especially periodic structures, such as: fiber Bragg gratings) as well as fiber optic metrology and measurement systems. He is an author or co-author of more than 100 journal publications and conference contributions. He paticipated in several research projects in the area of optics and photonics. He is a member of PSP (Photonics Society of Poland) and PTTS (Polish Society of Sensing Technique). Tomasz Osuch is also a member of two working groups for National Smart Specializations: KIS-13 Photonics, KIS-9 Sensors (including biosensors) and smart sensor networks of the Ministry of Entrepreneurship and Technology, as well as a representative member of the Polish Committee for Standardization - Technical Committee No. 282 on Fiber Optics. Since 2019 he is a member of Editorial Board of International Journal of Optics. He is also an active reviewer in more than 20 JCR journals in the area of photonics and metrology.
Janusz M. Smulko
Gdańsk University of Technology, Faculty of Electronics, Telecommunications and Informatics Department of Metrology and Optoelectronics, G. Narutowicza 11/12, 80-233 Gdańsk, Poland
Janusz M. Smulko was born in Kolno, Poland. He received his M.Sc., Ph.D., and D.Sc. Degrees in electronics from Gdańsk University of Technology, Poland, in 1989, 1996, and 2007, respectively. Presently, he is a full professor (since 2016), Head of the Metrology and Optoelectronics Department (since 2012), and was Vice-Rector for Research of the Gdańsk University of Technology (2016-2019). He had also conducted scientific research in short-term positions at Texas A&M University (2003), Uppsala University (2006/07), Massachusetts Institute of Technology (2011, 2013). As a researcher, he focuses on the applications of 1/f noise for gas sensing and reliability assessment of electronic components and structures, the influence of noise on detection efficiency in Raman spectroscopy systems. He was a member of the Committee on Metrology and Scientific Instrumentation of the Polish Academy of Science (2011-2020), Editor-in-Chief of Metrology and Measurement Systems Journal (2013-2020), and an Editor of Sensor Journal. He published more than 150 papers, promoted seven doctorate thesis, and managed numerous research projects.
Faculty of Electrical Engineering, Bialystok University of Technology, Wiejska 45D, 15-351 Bialystok, Poland
SPINTEC, Université Grenoble Alpes – CEA - CNRS, Grenoble, France
Claire Baraduc is a CEA Senior Research Scientist. She joined Spintec in 2002 after 10 years of research on superconductivity. She is heading the Sensors research team, which bridges fundamental research to applications. Her expertise is electronic transport and noise in multilayer nanostructures. Her current research is devoted to the control of interfacial magnetism with voltage gating and development of magnetic field sensors based on magnetic tunnel junctions. She actively collaborates with a space laboratory (LPC2E, CNRS-Orléans) and with a sensor company (Crocus Technology, Grenoble).
Department for Integrated Sensor Systems, Danube University Krems, Viktor-Kaplan-Strasse 2E, 2700 Wiener Neustadt, Austria
Hubert Brückl graduated in Physics and received his PhD in 1992 from the University of Regensburg. He joined as postdoc the Technical University of Darmstadt until 1994. He then worked as senior scientist and group leader at the Institute of Solid State and Material Research (IFW) in Dresden. In 1998, he took up a position as research associate in the Department of Thin Films and Nanostructures at the University of Bielefeld. After a research sabbatical at Siemens AG and habilitation in 2004, he got an assistant professorship in Bielefeld. From 2005 until 2012, he was head of the business unit “Nano Systems” with more than 40 employees in the Health & Environment Department at the AIT Austrian Institute of Technology in Vienna. Now, he is head of the Department for Integrated Sensor Systems at the Danube University Krems. His scientific interests cover thin films, magnetism, sensors, micro- and nanotechnology and biomolecular diagnostics. He got more than 150 publications in international peer-reviewed journals and more than 350 contributions and invited lectures on various conferences, seminars, etc. He was organizer of scientific conferences in Germany, Austria and US, got several awards, holds several patents, and is evaluator for European and Asian funding agencies.
Infineon Technologies AG, ATV SC D TD BMT, Am Campeon 1-15, 85579 Neubiberg, Germany
Dr. Wolfgang RABERG (M) is a Senior Staff Engineer in the Technology Development department of the Business Unit Sense & Control within the Automotive Division of Infineon Technologies. Based in Neubiberg he is responsible for new sensor technology concepts based on magnetoresistive effects since 2006. From 2003 to 2006 he was located at Altis Semiconductor (Corbeil Essonnes, France) leading the material development for MRAM and CBRAM memory applications as an assigned engineer for Infineon Technologies and later on Qimonda. From 2000 to 2003 he was member of the MRAM development alliance between Infineon and IBM and responsible for the stack development at the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown Heights (USA). From 1998 to 2000 he was working on the GMR head process at IBM in Mainz, Germany. He earned a PhD in Physical Chemistry in 1998 and a diploma degree in Physics in 1994 from the University of Bonn.
Czech Technical University in Prague
Pavel Ripka was born in Praha, Czech Republic in 1959. He received an Ing. degree in Electrical Engineering in 1984, and CSc. (equivalent to Ph.D.) in 1989. In 1996 he received docent degree.
In 1990 – 94 he was a visiting researcher at the Danish Technical University, in 2001 he was a Marie Curie Advanced Researcher Fellow at University of Galway, Ireland, in 2005/6 he was Visiting scientist at the Institute for the Protection and the Security of the Citizen, Ispra, Italy. Since 2001 he is full professor at CTU, lecturing in Measurements, Engineering Magnetism and Sensors. 2011-2019 he served as a Dean of Electrical Engineering.
His main research interests are Magnetic Measurements and Magnetic Sensors, especially Fluxgate. He is a co-author of 3 books and 150 journal papers. He also participates in industrial research and holds 12 patents.
Pavel Ripka was Associated Editor of IEEE Sensors Journal, and member of the editorial boards of Technisches Messen, Measurement Science and Technology and Journal of Sensors. He has been a member of the Eurosensors Steering Committee and Program committees of IEEE Intermag and IEEE Sensors conferences. He was a member of ERC panel
Department of Metrology and Optoelectronics, Faculty of Electronics, Telecommunications and Informatics, Gdansk University of Technology, Poland.
Robert Bogdanowicz (born 1976) received his Ph.D. degree with honors in Electronics from the Gdansk University of Technology in 2009. He worked as a post-doc researcher in Ernst-Moritz-Arndt-Universität Greifswald Institut für Physik in 2010 and 2011. He moved back to the Gdansk University of Technology in 2011. His current domains of interest include selective CVD diamond growth and nanocrystalline diamond doping for environmental and biochemical nanosensors. In 2015 he held a scholarship Fulbright Senior Scholar Program at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) in the group of prof. William Goddard (Materials and Process Simulation Center) working on hybrid 3D diamond structures. Prof. Bogdanowicz has published more than 100 scientific papers and book chapters, proceedings, and special journal issues (e.g. Diamond and Related Materials). His works were recognized and featured on 2 covers in JCR journals (e.g. Energy Technology in 2018).
Department of Measurement and Electronics, AGH University of Science and Technology, Krakow, Poland
Piotr Kmon received his M.Sc. in electronics in 2007, Ph.D. degree in electrical engineering in 2012, and a D.Sc. degree in electronics in 2017 from AGH University of Science and Technology, Cracow, Poland. Currently he is working at the Department of Measurement and Electronics at AGH UST, Cracow. His main research area are low-noise multichannel ASICs for biology, physics, and medical applications.