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Anton Darhuber is a Full Professor in the Department of Applied Physics at Eindhoven University of Technology. He is an expert in the physics underlying micro- and nanofluidics. Areas of specialization include surfactant-driven flows, flows set up by photochemical reactions, the interaction between atmospheric plasmas and liquid films, the generation of electrical surface charge patterns by flowing and evaporating fluids, laser-induced rupture of thin liquid films, flow control using substrates with chemical and topological surface patterns, thermo- and solutocapillary flows, and the manipulation of droplets by dynamic temperature distributions.
Relevant technological applications include offset- and inkjet printing, coating flows, evaporative lithography, enhanced oil recovery, and laser-induced pattern generation in solution and suspension films.
Anton Darhuber obtained his Master's degree in Applied Physics at the University of Linz in Austria and also earned his PhD degree there in 1998. He worked as a post-doctoral fellow and later as a Research Staff Member in the Department of Chemical Engineering and the Department of Electrical Engineering at Princeton University from 1999 to 2006. In 2007 Darhuber was appointed Full Professor in the Department of Applied Physics at the TU/e, leading the Mesoscopic Transport Phenomena research group. He is also a member of the University Council of the TU/e.
Macroscopic model for sessile droplet evaporation on a flat surfaceLangmuir (2018)
Polymer film deposition from a receding solution meniscusChemical Engineering Science (2018)
Active control of evaporative solution deposition by means of modulated gas phase convectionInternational Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer (2018)
Monitoring photochemical reactions using Marangoni flowsLangmuir (2017)
Instability of thin liquid films compressed between soft solidsEuropean Coating Symposium (2017)
- Bachelor final project (15 ECTS)
- Bachelor final project (10ECTS)
- Micro- and nanofluidics
- Theoretical classical mechanics
- Bachelor final project extension general
- Experimental methods in transport physics
No ancillary activities