The NanoQuCo CAM Synergy Grant on New Emerging Scientific Fields ( is offering positions for excellent postdoctoral researchers and PhD students to work on the development of quantum technologies, such as quantum computers, sensors and simulators, based on nanophotonic devices.

The “Theory of Light-Matter and Quantum Phenomena” team (see for more information) at the Laboratory Charles Coulomb in Montpellier (France) il looking for a highly motivated post-doc researcher which will work on the theory of the Casimir effect and of the Radiative Heat Transfer in nanostructured systems, in close collaboration with international experimental teams. The 2-years postdoc position is already available.

Are you a talented and ambitious researcher? Are you excited about quantum science and technology? Do you enjoy finding working solutions to great challenges? You are then welcome to apply for an open PhD position on Multi-Qubit Quantum Photonic Devices in our group at DTU Fotonik.

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Monday, September 7, 2020 to Wednesday, September 9, 2020

Submission deadline: 

Wednesday, June 24, 2020

Registration deadline: 

Friday, July 24, 2020

After tremendous endeavors, Nanophotonics has already departed from its infancy and stepped into an exciting era, where research ideas and theoretical concepts are being vigorously transferred into functional devices and real-life applications. The fifth edition of the NANOP conference identifies the successful development of Functional Nanophotonics over the last decades as well as outlines upcoming research directions and topics, offering a vibrant platform for scientists to discuss, share, and fantasize.

A recent discovery has shown that it is possible to confine light at length scales much below the conventional diffraction limit in semiconductors. Previously, this was only considered possible in metals through the excitation of plasmons, which unfortunately are associated with large optical losses. This new discovery opens tremendous possibilities for realizing a new regime of strong light-matter interaction, with important applications in quantum technology as well as the “holy grail” of integrating photonics and electronics.


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