This is a new experimental group, combining a mixture of quantum optics, cryogenics, programming, microwave engineering and scanning probe microscopy into a unique and fascinating laboratory apparatus.
We are currently in the final design stages of a modern, state-of-the-art lab, featuring two combined scanning probe/confocal microscopes, one operating at room temperature and the other at a temperature of 4.2 Kelvin, and will very shortly commence the build-up phase.
We are looking for people with a burning desire to construct and experiment, wishing to practice and hone their skills and with eagerness to constantly test the limits of sensing.
Below you can find the available positions in the group. Even if you do not see a relevant post, I encourage you to contact me for further inquiries.
Developing a novel apparatus to exact a very high magnetic field gradient on the nanoscale
Wednesday, August 1, 2018
With the ability to have a high magnetic field gradient (> 10 Gauss per nanometer), we envision the capability to perform nuclear magnetic resonance imaging on single molecules. This Master's project revolves around the development of such a gradient. Almost no prior skills are required, except high motivation and self-driven will to succeed.
Nevertheless, prior experience in magnetostatics, SEM imaging and clean-room processes such as lithography will be useful.
M.Sc. building Quantum Bridges
The QuEST lab is searching for an M.Sc. student for a project combining NV centers in diamond with superconducting resonators via mechanical oscillators. Most of the research will revolve around the development of a process for fabricating nanobridges in diamond and then characterization by optical detection of magnetic resonance. The work will be conducted in collaboration with groups in the Technion and Bar-Ilan University in the framework of a Quantum Science and Technologies project funded by the Israel Science Foundation.
For more details, please contact:
Amit Finkler, email@example.com, ext. 2021 or visit our lab on the first floor of the Schmidt building!