Academic Career and Research Areas
Prof. Kreupl (b. 1965) conducts research on applications for nano- and carbon-based materials, with a focus on carbon nanotubes, nanowires and graphene. These materials hold the potential to significantly improve the performance of components, sensors, interconnects and information and energy storage devices.
Prof. Kreupl studied physics at the University of Regensburg and earned his doctorate there in 1998 as recipient of a Siemens scholarship. He subsequently joined Siemens’ central research department as a development engineer. Beginning in 2000, he served as project manager for carbon nanotubes, nanowires and carbon materials at Infineon Corporate Research. From 2006 to 2009, he was responsible for evaluating new memory technologies at Qimonda. In 2009, he moved to SanDisk in Silicon Valley, California, where he oversaw the development of 3D memory technologies. In April 2011, he was awarded the Associate Professorship for Hybrid Electronic Systems at TUM. Prof. Kreupl is a member of the German Physical Society (DPG), the Material Research Society (MRS) and a Senior Member of the IEEE.
- Rohde & Schwarz Prize (2017)
- SanDisk Patent Award (2011)
- SanDisk Patent Award (2010)
- Qimonda Innovation Award (2008)
- Infineon Inventor Award (2000)
Key Publications (all publications)
Stelzer M, Jung M, Kreupl F: "Graphenic Carbon: A Novel Material to Improve the Reliability of Metal-Silicon Contacts." IEEE Journal of the Electron Devices Society. 2017; 5.5: 416-425.Abstract
Huebner S, Natsuki M, Kapser S, Pahlke A, Kreupl F: "High performance X-ray transmission windows based on graphenic carbon." IEEE Transactions on Nuclear Science. 2015; 62, no. 2: 588-593.Abstract
Sekar, DC, Bateman B, Raghuram U, Bowyer S, Bai Y, Calarrudo M, Swab P et al. "Technology and circuit optimization of resistive RAM for low-power, reproducible operation." In Electron Devices Meeting (IEDM). 2014 IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting. 2014; 28-3.Abstract
Kreupl, F: "Electronics: The carbon-nanotube computer has arrived". Nature. 2013; 501 (7468): 495.Abstract
Heinzig A, Slesazeck S, Kreupl F, Mikolajick T, Weber WM: "Reconfigurable silicon nanowire transistors". Nano Letters. 2011; 12 (1): 119-124.Abstract