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Adams, Todd
Almaraz-Calderon, Sergio
Askew, Andrew
Beekman, Christianne
Berg, Bernd
Blessing, Susan
Boebinger, Gregory
Bonesteel, Nicholas
Cao, Jianming
Capstick, Simon
Chiorescu, Irinel
Collins, David
Cottle, Paul
Crede, Volker
Dobrosavljevic, Vladimir
Duke, Dennis
Eugenio, Paul
Gao, Hanwei
Gorkov, Lev
Hill, Stephen
Hoeflich, Peter
Huffenberger, Kevin
Lind, David
Manousakis, Efstratios
Murphy, Jeremiah
Ng, Hon-Kie
Okui, Takemichi
Owens, Joseph
Piekarewicz, Jorge
Prosper, Harrison
Reina, Laura
Rikvold, Per Arne
Riley, Mark
Roberts, Winston
Schlottmann, Pedro
Tabor, Samuel
Vafek, Oskar
Van Winkle, David
Volya, Alexander
Wahl, Horst
Wiedenhover, Ingo
Xiong, Peng
Yang, Kun
Zhou, Huan-Xiang




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Dr. Peng Xiong

Professor, Ph.D., Brown University, 1994


Peng Xiong received his B.Sc. in Physics from University of Science and Technology of China in July 1987. He received his Ph.D.in Physics from Brown University in September 1993, with a thesis covering topics of high temperature superconductivity, magnetic granular solids, and mesoscale superconductivity. He then spent the next four years as a postdoctoral fellow at the University of California at San Diego, performing research in superconductor-insulator transition and fluctuation effects in two- and one-dimensional systems. He joined the Physics faculty of the Florida State University in November of 1997. He is a member of the Center for Materials Research and Technology (MARTECH). He was a recipient of the Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellowship (1998), University Teaching Award (FSU, 2003), and PAI Award for Excellence in Research and Teaching (FSU, 2004).

His research activities can be loosely categorized into the following three areas:

  1. Mesoscale Physics: quantum phase transitions and fluctuation effects in 2D and 1D systems; semiconductor nanowire and carbon nanotube devices; nano magnetism.
  2. Spintronics: spin polarized transport in ferromagnet/normal metal, ferromagnet/ superconductor, and ferromagnet/semiconductor hybrid structures; magnetic semiconductors; spin injection and detection.
  3. Organic/Solid-State Hybrid Structures: magnetically- and electrically-based nanoscale biosensors; nanoscale bio-mechanical devices; electron transport at organic/solid-state interfaces; template-directed self-assembly of nanostructures.

Peng Xiong
contact 409 KEN
phone (850) 644-5849
web Visit Peng Xiong's personal web site


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