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CLEO®/Europe 2015 Topics  /  EQEC 2015 Topics   /   CLEO®/Europe-EQEC 2015 Joint-Symposia Topics
Technical Focus Sessions LiM-CLEO®/Europe 2015
Joint Session LiM-CLEO/Europe   /  Joint Sessions ECBO-CLEO/Europe   /   Joint Symposia and Joint Sessions SPIE-Metrology-EQEC


CLEO®/Europe 2015 Topics

CA - Solid-state Lasers
Chair: Mauro Tonelli, Universita' di Pisa, Pisa, Italy

Advances in solid-state lasers: novel solid-state lasers and amplifiers; high-power and high-energy lasers; power-scalable laser architectures, solid-state micro-chip and nanolasers; random lasers; pulse generation; short wavelength lasers; mid-infrared lasers; tunable lasers; intracavity wavelength conversion; upconversion lasers; thermal effects and their mitigation, beam quality characterisation; linewidth reduction and wavelength tuning techniques; amplitude and frequency stability; novel pump sources and pumping configurations; laser resonator design; spectroscopic characterisation of solid-state gain media; advanced laser crystals and glasses; laser characterisation and modelling, novel solid-state lasers for system applications.

CB - Semiconductor Lasers
Chair: Maria Ana Cataluna, University of Dundee, Nethergate, Dundee, United Kingdom

New technology, devices and applications; semiconductor optical amplifiers; novel characterization techniques; vertical (extended) cavity surface emitting lasers; optically-pumped semiconductor lasers, photonic crystal semiconductor lasers, micro-cavity lasers; quantum dot/dash lasers; semiconductor ring lasers; short wavelength lasers: blue and green; near-infrared long wavelength lasers; mid-infrared and far-infrared semiconductor lasers; high power and high brightness lasers; short-pulse generation, mode locking; functional applications: switching, clock recovery, signal processing; semiconductor lasers in integrated photonic circuits; synchronization, multimode dynamics, chaos.

CC - Terahertz Sources and Applications
Chair: Thomas Dekorsy, University of Konstanz, Konstanz, Germany

Sources for generating terahertz (far-infrared) radiation in the range from 200 GHz to 100 THz, based on various physical principles including ultrafast time-domain systems, direct generation using terahertz lasers, and sources based on nonlinear optical mixing and laser-created plasmas; applications using terahertz radiation for sensing, spectroscopy and imaging; advances in terahertz communications; new terahertz measurement techniques and instrumentation, including advances in imaging configurations, detector technologies, terahertz optical components and terahertz imaging and modeling of plumes, turbulent air, or gaseous flows.

CD - Applications of Nonlinear Optics
Chair: Concita Sibilia, Università di Roma “La Sapienza”, Roma, Italy

Novel applications of nonlinear optical phenomena and new devices; nonlinear frequency conversion for the UV, visible and IR; telecommunications applications and all-optical switching; all-optical delay lines and slow light; optical parametric devices such as optical parametric amplifiers and oscillators; nonlinear optics in waveguides and fibres, including photonic crystal structures and microstructured optical fibres; quasi-phasematched materials and devices; novel nonlinear materials and structures; stimulated scattering processes and devices; applications of optical solitons and photorefractives; electro-optic and Kerr devices in crystals and semiconductors; Raman based devices including amplifiers and lasers; nonlinear probing of surfaces; multi-photon imaging and coherent Raman microscopy.

CE - Optical Materials, Fabrication and Characterisation
Chair: Stefan Kück
, Physikalisch- Technische Bundesanstalt, Braunschweig, Germany

Fabrication of optical materials; new crystalline and glass laser materials in bulk, fiber and waveguide geometry; micro- and nano-fabrication and -engineering techniques; optical characterisation of laser and nonlinear materials, micro-structured fiber and photonic crystal waveguides, micro- and nano-crystalline materials, single defect centres, quantum wells, quantum wires and quantum dots, nano-tubes and nano-needles, innovative organic materials.

CF - Ultrafast Optical Technologies
Chair: Thomas Südmeyer, University of Neuchâtel, Neuchâtel, Switzerland

Femtosecond and picosecond pulse generation from solid state, fiber and waveguide sources; mode-locked lasers; few-cycle optical pulses; pulse compression, carrier-envelope phase stabilization and pulse characterization; light waveform synthesis metrology; ultrashort-pulse semiconductor lasers and devices; ultrafast parametric and nonlinear optical conversion; ultrashort-pulse mid-IR radiation; supercontinuum generation; dispersion compensation; ultrafast electro-optics; pulse-shaping; carrier-envelope effects; ultrafast characterization methods and measurement techniques, ultrafast optoelectronic systems and devices; applications of ultrafast technology, applications of femtosecond pulse filamentation; technological aspects of ultrafast spectroscopy; coherent control using femtosecond pulses; ultrafast microscopic techniques; electro-optic sampling; ultrafast x-ray experiments and attosecond phenomena.

CG - High-field Laser Physics and Attosecond Technologies
Chair: Matthias Kling, Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München, Garching, Germany

Strong field ionization and attosecond XUV/x-ray pulse generation; generation of high brightness attosecond pulses; probing of nonlinear and ultrafast dynamics by intense free-electron laser pulses; optimal control of ultrafast nonlinear processes; time-resolved Auger or XUV/soft x-ray spectroscopy, interferometry and microscopy; time-resolved Coulomb explosion imaging; strongly coupled electron-nuclear dynamics; attosecond and femtosecond electron diffraction imaging; dynamics in fixed-in-space molecules; ultrafast electron dynamics in bulk media, nanostructures and quantum-confined structures; probing of surface electron dynamics and physiochemical processes via time-resolved UPS/soft XPS; time-resolved XAS, XANES & EXAFS; femtosecond-laser-produced plasmas and particle acceleration.

CH - Optical Sensing and Metrology
Chair: Trevor Benson, University of Nottingham, Nottingham, United Kingdom

Inspection of a wide range of objects, from the macroscopic to the nanometric scale; recent progress in all aspects of optical sensing and metrology, particularly in new photonic sensor technologies and applications ; new trends in optical remote sensing; fiber sensors using conventional and photonic crystal fibers; active multispectral and hyperspectral imaging; sensor multiplexing; novel spectroscopic techniques, applications and systems; optical precision metrology; novel measurement methods and devices based on interferometry; holography; diffractometry or scatterometry; critical dimension metrology; virtual metrology; multiscale surface metrology; UV and DUV microscopy; resolution enhancement technologies in microscopy; inverse problems; adaptive optics; phase retrieval.

CI - Optical Technologies for Communications and Data Storage
Chair: Erwan Pincemin, Orange Labs Networks, Lannion, France

Fibre devices including dispersion compensating and nonlinear fibres, fibre propagation and polarization effects, fibre gratings; semiconductor devices for generation, processing and detection of optical signals including laser sources, detectors and modulators, performance monitoring devices, switches, optical components for enabling WDM and OTDM systems including filtering and switching; digital signal processing and coding techniques; transmission techniques for submarine, core and metropolitan transport networks, communication and access networks; optical sub-systems including clock recovery techniques, packet/burst switching subsystems, advanced modulation formats, subcarrier-multiplexing, receivers for coherent detection, radio-over-fiber and microwave photonic technologies, optical regeneration, optics in storage area networks, optical delays and buffering, holographic and 3D optical data storage, near-field recording and super-resolution.

CJ - Fibre and Guided Wave Lasers and Amplifiers
Chair: Thomas Vestergaard Andersen, NKT Photonics A/S, Birkerod, Denmark

Waveguide and fibre laser oscillator and amplifiers including novel waveguide and fibre geometries; power scaling of waveguide and fibre lasers - including beam combination techniques (for both pump and signal beams) and new waveguide coupling approaches; upconversion lasers; nonlinear frequency conversion and pulse generation and compression; advances in fibre waveguide materials; fabrication techniques for doped waveguide and fibre devices; active microstructured fibre and waveguide laser devices; novel waveguide and fibre sources for industrial applications.

CK - Micro- and Nano-Photonics
Chair: Tapio Niemi, Tampere University of Technology, Tampere, Finland

Nanostructured materials for photonic applications ; novel phenomena occurring when light is created, transported and detected in environments where either dimensionality or size are reduced and, in particular, when light-matter interaction occurs in regions smaller than or similar to the wavelength of light (nanophotonics). Periodic or quasi-periodic nanostructures (photonic crystals); integrated optics; optical MEMS; materials aspects and fabrication techniques, including inorganic/organic nano-layers/wires, nanocrystals in periodic structures and single molecules; issues related to order/disorder in nanostructured materials; and applications tending to the integration into photonic devices for biology, lighting, communication, sensing and energy efficiency.

CL - Biophotonics and Applications
Chair: Thomas Huser, University of Bielefeld, Bielefeld, Germany

Emerging concepts in biophotonics: single particle/molecule detection and tracking; spatio-temporal manipulation of light fields for biomedicine; enhanced linear and nonlinear excitation and detection; micro-fluidics, optofluidics and micro-optics; new optical probes for local measurements including organic and inorganic nanoparticles, electric fields and temperature measurements; New routes and modalities for optical detection in biophotonics : spectroscopy; holography, adaptive optics, phase conjugation time reversal; optics in biological media: scattering; coherence; polarization; symmetry and invariance. Advanced light sources and geometries for microscopy, phototherapy, surgery, biomedicine.

CM - Materials Processing with Lasers
Chair: Marc Sentis, Aix-Marseille University, Marseille, France

Fundamentals of laser-materials interactions: phase transformation, chemical reactions, diffusion processes, ablation; high-power laser-materials processing: welding, cutting, surface treatment; laser ablation; thin-film growth: PLD, LCVD; direct write techniques: MAPLE, LIFT, near-field techniques; 2D and 3D micro/nano structuring; plasma related processes; laser assisted nanosynthesis; femtosecond micromachining; ultrafast laser processing: volume modification, index engineering; laser-assisted manufacturing.

CN - Photonics in Defense and Security
Chair: Joachim Wagner, Fraunhofer Institut für Angewandte Festkörperphysik, Freiburg, Germany

Optics for new military and non-military threats, peace keeping missions in urban theaters, border security. Novel imaging systems with increased discrimination capabilities and spectroscopic techniques to characterize suspicious materials; three-dimensional imaging, directed infrared countermeasures, and other new defense concepts; multispectral and polarimetric imaging.  Automated target detection and identification. Enabling laser and focal plane arrays technologies. Light detection and ranging, incoherent and coherent LIDAR, laser velocimetry, vibrometry and profilometry; LIDAR-RADAR concepts. Spectroscopic techniques for sensing biological and chemical species, including time resolved fluorescence, absorption, Raman, and LIBS spectroscopy. Detection and imaging of illegal substances (vapor phase, liquids and solid traces). Stand-off detection of explosives and antipersonnel mines. Detector technologies from the UV to the THz range. Directed energy applications (e.g., laser weapon concepts). Propagation and turbulences effects mitigation. Beam directors and adaptive optics. Femtosecond lasers and associated effects, e.g., filamentation and remote plasma generation. 


EQEC 2015 Topics

EA - Quantum Optics

Chair: Stephan Götzinger, Max Planck Institute for the Science of Light, Erlangen, Germany

Quantum light sources and applications; nonlocality and quantum interference; squeezing and entanglement; quantum correlations, coherence, and measurement; multimode and mesoscopic quantum optics; single photon emission and absorption; quantum optics in cavities; slow light and quantum memories; quantum imaging and quantum lithography; quantum coherent effects in biology.

EB - Quantum Information, Communication, and Simulation
Chair: Gregor Weihs
, University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck, Austria

Quantum computers and quantum communication systems ; quantum algorithms and communication protocols, quantum simulations, quantum key distribution, quantum logic gates, entanglement distribution and distillation, interfaces between static and flying qubits, quantum memories;  integrated quantum devices, quantum nano-mechanics, ion-trap arrays, superconducting structures, quantum dots, cavity QED systems.

EC - Atom Optics and Quantum Matter
Chair: Herwig Ott
, University of Kaiserslautern, Kaiserslautern, Germany

Developments in few- and many-body phenomena with ultracold quantum gases of atoms and molecules; quantum simulation of strongly correlated systems with artificial gauge fields, frustration, disorder and impurities; out-of-equilibrium many-body phenomena; superfluidity and thermodynamics in Bose and Fermi systems; dipolar physics with atoms and molecules; Efimov physics; quantum atom interferometry; controllable multiparticle entanglement; hybrid systems.

ED  – Precision Metrology and Frequency Combs
Chair: Thomas Udem
, Max Planck Institute of Quantum Optics, Garching, Germany

Precision interferometry and spectroscopy including frequency combs; quantum metrology; ultimate limitations of measurement precision as imposed by the nature of quanta; tests of fundamental symmetries; definition of basic units; measurement of fundamental constants; applications in different spectral ranges, including mid-infrared.

EE - Ultrafast Optical Science

Goëry Genty, Tampere University of Technology, Tampere, Finland

Fundamental aspects of ultrafast science in all spectral regimes: attosecond science; carrier-envelope effect; propagation and instabilities of ultrashort pulses in linear and nonlinear media, supercontinuum generation, ultrafast filamentation, extreme events and rogue waves; ultrafast spectroscopy in physics, chemistry and biology; propagation media: gas, liquid, and solid materials; free-space and waveguided geometries.

EF - Nonlinear Phenomena, Solitons and Self-organization
Chair: Massimo Giudici
, Institut Non Linéaire de Nice, Valbonne, France

Nonlinear optical phenomena including dynamics and self-organization; frequency conversion, wave mixing, parametric processes, conservative and dissipative solitons, pattern formation, interaction between disorder and nonlinearities, complex behaviours and statistically heavy-tailed phenomena. Applications of nonlinear phenomena; nonlinear imaging and manipulation, novel optical materials, devices and systems. Fundamental aspects of nonlinear dynamics in single or coupled photonic devices, polariton condensates, micro and nano lasers, photonic crystals, optomechanical systems.

EG – Light-matter Interactions at the Nano-scale
Chair: Mario Agio
, National Institute of Optics (CNR - INO), Firenze, Italy

Fundamental aspects of light-matter interactions at the nanoscale: single-photon sources, switches and detectors; nanoantennas and nanophotonic architectures; nano-optical detection, imaging and spectroscopy; coherent, quantum and nonlinear optical effects; nanoscale electron sources, photovoltaics and catalysis; optical forces and tweezers; radiative transfer.

EH –
Plasmonics and Metamaterials
Chair: Jérôme Wenger
, Institut Fresnel, Aix-Marseille University, Marseille, France

Metal nanophotonics from fundamentals towards applications and including all spectral regimes: plasmonic nanostructures, antennas, cavities and waveguides; metamaterials; hybrid materials; nonlinear structures and effects; active systems, systems with gain.

EI – Theoretical and Computational Photonics
Chair: Stefan Skupin
, CELIA, Université Bordeaux 1, Talence, France

Predictive theoretical and computational approaches for all fields of optics and photonics: full and semi-analytical treatments; applied mathematics and numerical analysis of partial differential equations; high-performance computing, massively parallel codes, including utilization of hardware accelerators; singular nonlinear processes, shocks, wave collapse; material processing; first principle calculations of optical properties in dielectrics, plasmas, semiconductors and plasmonic structures; artificial optical materials.


CLEO®/Europe-EQEC 2015 Joint Symposia Topics

JSI - Joint Symposium on Light Management in Photovoltaics

Jennifer Dionne,
Stanford University, Stanford, CA, USA
Jordi Martorell, ICFO - The Institute of Photonic Sciences, Castelldefels, Barcelona, Spain

In one hour, the sun delivers enough energy to the earth to meet global needs for an entire year. However, currently available semiconductor-based solar technologies are generally unable to harvest a large portion of such luminous energy, in particular photons whose energy lies below the device band-gap. More than fifty years ago, Shockley–Queisser (SQ) developed a detailed balance analysis which can be used to establish the limit efficiency for single-junction solar cells at approximately 33.5% under the standard AM1.5G flat-plate solar spectrum. Nonetheless, record single junction cells have not yet achieved the full theoretical SQ efficiency. For a solar cell device to approach the SQ limit, radiative recombination must become the dominant loss mechanism and eventually be the only one to survive. When this occurs photonic considerations play a dominant role overtaking the electronic ones.
This symposium will provide an overview of novel photovoltaic (PV) concepts based on innovative approaches to light management and solar spectrum matching. Contributions are expected to address approaches to bring PV cell efficiencies close to or beyond Shockley-Queisser theoretical limits.
Topics will include, but are not limited to: photonic and plasmonic materials to improve the performance of photovoltaic devices; surface texturing for light recycling in solar cell devices; use of random and periodic structured surfaces to increase the optical path length in photovoltaic materials; light coupling into light trapping modes; substrate texturing to couple into whispering gallery modes; luminescent solar concentrators; down-shifting materials to convert UV or blue light into the visible or IR region; up-conversion of sub-bandgap photons; and novel non-Hermitian concepts.

JSII - Joint Symposium on Photonic Lab-on-a-chip Biosensors
Hatice Altug, Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL), Lausanne, Switzerland
Laura M. Lechuga, Catalan Institute in Nanoscience and Nanotechnology (ICN2), CSIC & CIBER-BBN, Bellaterra (Barcelona), Spain

This symposium aims to provide the latest innovations in photonic nanobiosensors and lab-on-a-chip optical systems having cutting-edge device performance as well as innovative integration concepts and key emerging trends in a highly multi-disciplinary approach. This symposium will cover topics including nano-optics, plasmonics, silicon nanophotonics, quantum dots or graphene enabling novel optical transducing mechanisms such as label-free detection, single molecule detection, enhanced fluorescence, surface enhanced vibrational spectroscopy ranging from mid-infrared, Raman to terahertz. It will also cover recent advances for lab-on-chip integration, low-cost and hand-held point-of-care imaging and detection devices, miniaturization, automation, and highly multiplexed detection technologies.  Applications are wide spread and cover highly impactful application areas such as genomics, proteomics, medical diagnostics, pharmacology, health care, environmental monitoring, food analysis, global health, agriculture, defense and security. This symposium is a unique opportunity, of interest to both academic and industrial researchers, to discuss and exchange the latest developments in this extremely active field.
Authors are invited to submit original developments in nanobiosensors and lab-on-a-chip biophotonic systems as well as recent up-coming applications of miniaturized and/or parallelized systems combined with advanced signal handling and telecommunication.
Joint Symposium on Laser-driven Acceleration
Victor Malka, Laboratoire d'Optique Appliquée, Palaiseau, France
Carl Schroeder, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, CA, USA

Particle accelerators play an essential role as tools for enabling scientific exploration.  Laser-based accelerator technology has evolved dramatically in the last decade, demonstrating orders of magnitude increase in the accelerating gradient, compared to conventional accelerators, and making the dream of compact accelerators feasible.  Laser-plasma-driven wakefield accelerators deliver today high-quality electron beams in the few GeV range, with excellent stability, accelerated with gradients that exceed a few hundred GV/m using PW class laser systems at a repetition rate of 1 Hz.  Laser-dielectric accelerators produce accelerating structures with a few hundred MV/m using more compact laser systems that operate at kHz repetition rates.  These two complementary approaches have made significant progress and may provide the basis for future accelerators for high energy physics applications. This new generation of laser-driven electron accelerators are already used to produce ultra-bright radiation beams in the keV to MeV range that are suitable for applications such as ultra-fast spectroscopy or contrast imaging.  They have been also considered for medical applications, radiotherapy, ultra-fast chemistry, radiobiology, and material science (for example, for non destructive material inspection).  Significant progresses have also been made in research related to development of a compact FEL (Free-Electron Laser) that can benefit from the properties of the laser-accelerated electron beams. In addition to laser-driven acceleration of electrons, intense laser-solid interactions have demonstrated high gradient acceleration of ions.  With the rapid development of laser technology, new, highly-efficient, regimes of ion acceleration using laser-solid interactions become possible.  Such compact sources of energetic ions can be used for radiography of dense matter and have attracted great interest for hadron therapy applications.
This joint symposium will focus on these three novel laser-driven acceleration techniques and their societal applications. Topics include: laser-plasma acceleration, relativistic laser-plasma interactions, ultra-bright radiation sources, compact FEL development, X-ray imaging, laser-dielectric acceleration, injection in laser-dielectric accelerators, control of beam parameters in laser plasma accelerators, and laser acceleration of ions.

JSIV - Joint Symposium on Optics in Graphene and Other Two-dimensional Materials
Frank Koppens,
ICFO - The Institute of Photonic Sciences, Castelldefels (Barcelona), Spain
Thomas Mueller, Vienna University of Technology, Vienna, Austria

Graphene, a single-atomic sheet of carbon, has already led to many breakthroughs in diverse areas of science and engineering. Due to its unique combination of electronic and optical properties, it has also been recognized as a promising material in optoelectronics and optics in general. For example, the absence of a bandgap in graphene enables devices operating at ultra-high speeds and over an ultra-wide wavelength range, and the electrical tunability of the Dirac fermions allows for a new class of plasmonic devices. More recently, other two-dimensional materials – most notably atomically thin transition metal dichalcogenides – have received much attention. These materials can complement graphene by overcoming its lack of a bandgap while still sharing many of graphene’s excellent properties. Significant progress has already been made in this exciting new field. This symposium will focus on fundamental aspects and applications of graphene and other two-dimensional materials in optics and optoelectronics. It aims at bringing together scientists and engineers from academia and industry to exchange ideas and discuss recent results, potential applications and challenges.
Topics include: Fundamental aspects of light-matter interactions in 2D materials; ultrafast dynamics, nonlinear phenomena, and mode-locked lasers; light sources, modulators, detectors, and other optoelectronic devices; photovoltaics; smart windows and flexible displays; terahertz devices; tunable plasmonics and metamaterials; integration with cavities and waveguides; multi-layered 2D heterostructures.

JSV - Joint Symposium on Integrated Quantum Optics
Mirko Lobino, Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia
Fabio Sciarrino, Sapienza Università di Roma, Rome, Italy

The possibility of generating, manipulating and measuring quantum state of light in miniaturized integrated optical structure is one of the most promising approaches for the realisation of practical quantum devices. At present there is a strong technological effort for increasing the complexity of the available devices towards the production of multi-photon quantum states that propagate over large integrated optical network and their detection on chip. Different approaches for the generation of nonclassical state of light include parametric down conversion in nonlinear waveguides and single emitters like quantum dots and single-defect centres. These sources can be integrated with cavity-type structure in order to control the spectral property and directionality of the emitted photons. Reconfigurable quantum circuits are used for the manipulation of photons. Devices where multi-mode waveguides interference can be controlled using tunable phase-shifters have been recently demonstrated. Typical implementations of reconfigurable circuits are realized by thermal heating or electro-optics effect. Recently high efficiency superconducting single-photon detectors have also been integrated in waveguides providing one of the essential building block for the implementation of a fully integrated optical platform. The increased process complexity with the high coherence properties of integrated quantum photonics offers a new avenue for quantum simulation and computation. Applications of large-scale quantum walks can have application in efficient simulation of physical, biological and chemical systems, such as quantum effect in photosynthetic complexes and quantum transport. Moreover research on quantum sensing will certainly benefit from advances in quantum integrated photonics. The integration of quantum sensors may lead to sensing devices having unprecedented resolution, such as accelerometers, temperature sensors, stretch sensors.
This joint Symposium will deal with several aspects of this new research area highlighting its recent development and its current challenges. Topics include: Generation of nonclassical state of light on integrated structure; manipulation of photons in waveguides; integrated single photon detectors; implementation of quantum information protocols on a chip; quantum simulation and quantum walk; Boson sampling; integrated quantum sensing and quantum interferometry.


Joint Technical Focus Sessions LiM-CLEO®/Europe 2015

TFI  - Ultrafast Solid-State and Fibre Lasers
Materials structuring using short laser pulses
Anatoly Grudinin, Fianium Ltd, Southampton, Hampshire, United Kingdom
Ludger Overmeyer, Institut für Transport- und Automatisierungstechnik, Garbsen, Germany

Both sessions will only comprise invited speakers.


Joint Session LiM-CLEO®/Europe 2015

JSL - Diagnostics and Control
Anatoly Grudinin, Fianium Ltd, Southampton, Hampshire, United Kingdom
Marc Sentis,
Aix-Marseille University, Marseille, France

The session will comprise three invited speakers.


Joint Sessions ECBO-CLEO®/Europe 2015

JSE1 - Biophotonics: Systems and Applications I (1:30)
JSE2 - Biophotonics: Systems and Applications II (1:30)

Giulio Cerullo
, Politecnico di Milano, Milan, Italy
Rainer Leitgeb, Medical University Vienna, Vienna, Austria

The session will comprise a tutorial talk and two invited speakers.


Joint Session SPIE-Metrology-EQEC 2015

JSS - Computational Photonics for Metrology Applications
Stefan Skupin
, CELIA, Université Bordeaux 1, Talence, France
Bernd Bodermann, Physikalisch-Technische Bundesanstalt, Braunschweig, Germany

The session will comprise three invited speakers.

Sponsored and organised by

European Physical Society
European Physical Society

IEEE Photonics

Optical Society of America

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