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085. Reconfigurable perovskite nickelate electronics for artificial intelligence









Dr. Yohannes Abate visits UCSD



Dr. Yohannes Abate, MD Professor of Physics at the University of Georgia and Founding Director of the Quantum Science and Engineering Program, visited UCSD Physics to impart a talk on locally measuring the electronic properties of neuromorphic quantum materials.



Posted 5.23.2024





117. Spatial Interactions in Hydrogenated Perovskite Nickelate Synaptic Networks









Q-MEEN-C's Eric Fullerton Elected Fellows of National Academy of Inventors



Eric Fullerton, professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering among 162 new Fellows announced by the NAI on December 12th, honoring innovative academic inventors whose work has made a tangible impact on the quality of life, economic development, and the welfare of society. Election as an NAI Fellow is the highest professional distinction awarded solely to academic inventors like Eric, who is a leader in the field of data storage and memory technologies, also serving as the Director of the UCSD Center for Memory and Recording Research (CMRR).


Posted 12.14.2023

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013. Neuromorphic Spintronic













Q-MEEN-C Poem Wins People's Choice Award


"A Quest Profound" Winner of the People's Choice Award at the Energy Frontier's 2023 Poetry of Science Art Contest II.


A modern poem with three stanzas of coupled rhymes (AABB). A humorous introductory quatrain about the current tech scene, followed by an octet describing the process of energy-efficiency using quantum material in new computers that mimic the human brain, and a concluding limerick to sum up the mission of the Energy Frontiers Research Cener.

Congratulations to the authors Alex Frañó, Mario Rojas, and Jon Schuller!


Posted 9.18.2023

Full Contest Here





116. Efficient charge to spin conversion in iridium oxide thin films










Julie Grollier's Summer Talks



A leading pioneer in neuromorphic computing, working at France's CNRS, Thales, and Paris-Saclay.


Julie is visiting UCSD this summer to build on the collaborations forged by Q-MEEN-C. Here she imparts a lecture on equilibrium propagation, a new idea to make neural networks more efficient.



Posted 7.25.2023





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066. Low-temperature emergent neuromorphic networks with correlated oxide devices













Q-MEEN-C 2 Launched in Ceremony of Funding Renewal




Q-MEEN-C 2 is officially launched in a ceremony of renewed funding that featured distinguished guests such as California's 52nd Congressional District Representative Scott Peters and UC San Diego Chancellor Pradeep Khosla who honored attendees with their words after a comprehensive introduction by Director Ivan K. Schuller, reminding us of the center's importance in present and future science:

"During the semiconductor revolution, materials science helped developers identify silicon and germanium as ideal materials. It is the same now, where we see quantum materials as the key to increasing computational power while also decreasing local energy consumption."



Posted 9.3.2022





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012. Organismic materials for beyond von Neumann machines










Yayoi Takamura visits UCSD


Yayoi Takamura talks of her ongoing research during UCSD visit


Professor Yayoi Takamura of UC Davis, visited UCSD to discuss her ongoing research with fellow Q-MEEN-C principal investigators and directors. She spoke of her research on quantum materials and fostered new and exciting collaborations to better understand and discover novel materials to develop a platform for neuromorphic computing.



Posted 3.22.2023







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085. Reconfigurable perovskite nickelate electronics for artificial intelligence






UCSD Researchers Receive DOE Funding to Continue Exploring Quantum Materials


The first generation of computers used vacuum tubes. The second, transistors and the third, integrated circuits. Each new generation allowed computers to be faster, smaller and more energy efficient. Now, as the world stretches beyond the limits of integrated circuits, what does the fourth generation of computing look like.


Reviewed by Laura Thomson for AZO Quantum



Posted 3.19.2023

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