Solving the mircoscopic fundamental challenges has a resultant macroscopic compounding effect.
Dipankar Mukherjee obtained his Bachelor of Technology (B.Tech.) degree in Nanoscience and Nanotechnology in 2016 from Amity University, India and later was a part of the Erasmus Mundus joint Master's program in the same field and obtained his degree from the Catholic University of Leuven, Belgium and Dresden University of Technology, Germany in 2019. He also joined as a research assistant in the Transport and Scanning Probe Microscopy group of Leibniz Institute for Solid State and Materials Research where his research primarily focused on understanding the effects of nanoscale magnetism on soft matter and centrosymmetric hexagonal materials. Since 2020 he is a PhD at TUe. Currently his work focuses on the application of ultrasound using scanning probe microscopy to chracterize nanodevices.
Inferred measurement of subsurface nanosheet structures using scanning probe microscopy, solving the inverse problemSPIE Advanced Lithography + Patterning 2022 (2022)
Magnetization reversal and local switching fields of ferromagnetic Co/Pd microtubes with radial magnetizationPhysical Review B (2019)
Quasi-periodic magnetization reversal of ferromagnetic nanoparticles induced by torsional oscillations in static magnetic fieldsNanotechnology (2018)
No ancillary activities