Available to watch now, Horiba Scientific explores how Raman and photoluminescence microscopies can address 2D materials challenges
The emergence of 2D materials requires technologies to characterize their properties. Optical micro- spectroscopic platforms such as LabRAM Soleil offer both physical and chemical information in one system. Thus, the number of atomic layers, the effect of vertical or lateral heterostructures on the electronic properties and homogeneities of the structures can be controlled.
In this webinar, Thibault Brulé and Agnès Tempez will highlight how photoluminescence and Raman microscopies can address 2D materials challenges. They will also point out how the combination of micro-spectroscopies with AFM can lead to the nano resolution and to deeper understanding of these structures.
Thibault Brulé is Raman application scientist at HORIBA France, working in the Demonstration Centre at the HORIBA Laboratory in Palaiseau. He is responsible for providing Raman spectroscopy applications support to key customers from various industries, as well as contributing to HORIBA’s application strategies. Prior to joining HORIBA in 2017, he conducted research on proteins in blood characterization based on dynamic surface enhanced Raman spectroscopy. He then applied this technique to cell-secretion monitoring. Thibault holds a MSc from the University of Technologies of Troyes, completed his PhD at the University of Burgundy and followed on with a postdoc fellowship at the University of Montreal.
Agnès Tempez is application scientist at HORIBA France, working in the Nanoscopy group, connected to the Demonstration Centre at the HORIBA Laboratory in Palaiseau. She is responsible for providing applications support to key customers involved in nanoscopy and TOF-related research projects. Prior to joining HORIBA in 2006 as project manager, she worked as a research scientist at Ionwerks, Inc. in Houston, Texas, to develop time-of-flight mass spectrometry instrumentation for materials characterization and MALDI/ion mobility coupling for complex biological samples. Agnès holds a PhD in analytical chemistry from the University of Houston, Texas. She is the author of nine patents, one book chapter and more than 75 articles in peer-reviewed journals.