Engineering robust solid-state quantum systems is amongst the most pressing challenges to realize scalable quantum photonic circuitry. While several 3D systems (such as diamond or silicon carbide) have been thoroughly studied, solid state emitters in two dimensional (2D) materials are still in their infancy. In this presentation I will discuss single defects in an emerging 2D material – hexagonal boron nitride (hBN), that is promising as qubits for quantum photonic applications. In particular, I will focus on ways to engineer these defects deterministically using either chemical vapour deposition growth or ion implantation, and show results on strain tuning of these ultra-bright quantum emitters. I will then highlight promising avenues to integrate the single defects with photonic cavities, as a first step towards integrated quantum photonics with 2D materials. I will summarize by outlining challenges and promising directions in the field of quantum emitters and nanophotonics with 2D materials.
Watch the recorded lecture from April 23, 2020:
Thorlabs designs and produces a variety of optomechanical and optoelectronic components in 15 facilities around the globe. Thorlabs seeks to listen and serve its customers with over 20,000 products available.
Founded in 2018, Nexus Photonics has developed integrated photonics ready to scale. Smaller, lighter and faster, their platform outperforms industry benchmarks, and operates in an ultra-broadband wavelength range from ultraviolet to infrared to support a wide breadth of practical applications.
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