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Pilgyu Kang(ʱ)
Ͻ 2015.05.26(ȭ)  17:00~18:00
Bio-Nanophotonic Technologies via Nanophotonic Systems and the Hybrid Systems Intergrated with Two-dimensional Materials
  ̷âк ۷ιƼ ()Ƽ ý Ͽ ̷ ڿ õ ǥ ϴ Ƽ ý ϰ ֽϴ. ܿ λ û Ƽ ¸ մϴ. ִ е ٶϴ.

1.  : Bio-Nanophotonic Technologies via Nanophotonic Systems and the Hybrid Systems Integrated with Two-dimensional Materials
2.  : Pilgyu Kang (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)
3.  : 2015 5 26), 17:00~18:00
4.  : б 301 1420ȣ
      Nanotechnologies have been largely exploited in the field of biology and life sciences to investigate biological studies and develop human health monitoring devices. Especially nanophotonic technologies have attracted much attention because of the capability to manipulate biomolecules in a single molecular and particular level as well as high sensitivity. In the nanophotonic systems, the strong light-matter interaction provides such higher sensitivity than any other means, enabling advantages in many ways to competing technologies including electrochemical sensors and mechanical sensors. In my talk, I will focus on a Bio-Nanophotonic technique that integrates the nanophotonic system into an optofluidic platform. The integrated systems allow a novel biological sensing that enables the label-free method to identify specific binding of antibody to a single human influenza virus (Fig. a). This technique determines the binding affinity and stoichiometry of free-solution interactions between a single influenza virus and antibody.
      Dr. Pilgyu Kang is a postdoctoral research associate in Nam Group in the Department of Mechanical Science and Engineering at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. He has been investigating novel integrated systems of Nanophotonics and Two-dimensional materials including graphene and transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDs) such MoS2 for a wide range of applications, including photosensors, graphene-based optoelectronic systems, graphene plasmonics, and bio-optoelectronics. Prior to joining Nam Group, he developed a number of nanophotonic techniques in the optofluidic platform to manipulate biomolecules and investigate biological systems, receiving Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering at Cornell University. He also earned a M.S. degree in Mechanical Engineering in 2009 at Carnegie Mellon University with the study of Microfluidics and Interfacial Sciences. Previously, he earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering with a minor in Electrical Engineering at Seoul National University in 2007.

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