Philippe Lalanne (mail: firstname.lastname@example.org tél. +33 5 57 01 72 01)
Philippe Lalanne is Directeur de Recherche at CNRS and is an international expert in nanoscale electrodynamics. He was first involved in Optical Information Processing in the group of Pierre Chavel at l'Institut d’Optique. In 1995, he spent a sabbatical year in the group of G.M. Morris, at the Institute of Optics in Rochester.
With his colleagues, he has launched new and powerful tools and models in computational electrodynamics [JOSAA 13 (1996), JOSAA 18 (2001), PRL 110 (2013)], has provided deep insight into the physical mechanisms involved in key nanoscale optical phenomena and devices, e.g.light confinement in photonic-crystal cavities [APL 78 (2001),Nature 429 (2004)] and the extraordinary optical transmission through metallic hole arrays [Nature 452 (2008) and Nature 492 (2012)], and has designed and demonstrated novel nanostructures with unprecedented efficiencies, e.g. diffractive optical elements [J. Opt. A: Pure Appl. Opt. 4, S119 (2002)] and slow light injectors [OL 32 (2007)].
He has co-authored about 170 publications in peer-reviewed journals and filled 10 patents. He is a recipient of the Bronze medal of CNRS, the prix Fabry de Gramont of the Société Française d’Optique. He is a member of the editorial board of Advanced Optical Materials and Laser & Photonics Reviews, a board member of the OSA international council, and is vice-director of GDR ondes. He is a fellow of the IOP, OSA and SPIE and was Carl Zeiss visiting Professor at Jena in 2010
He was the supervisor of 10 PhD candidates, has co-supervised 5 PhD candidates. He is currently working on computational electrodynamics, slow light, quantum plasmonics, and transport in complex optical systems.
We offer postdoc, PhD, master positions in three areas. See
Future version will incorporate real PMLs to zoom at the permittivity discontinuities.
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L’American Physical Society (APS) a élu cette année Philippe Bouyer du directeur du LP2N, Unité Mixte de Recherche de l’Institut d’Optique Graduate School, du CNRS et de l’Université de Bordeaux.
Des chercheurs du LP2N viennent de démontrer expérimentalement que, dans certaines circonstances, un asservissement classique permet de stabiliser un système quantique.
Philippe Bouyer du laboratoire LP2N de l’Institut d’Optique Graduate School se voit remettre le prix de la Fondation Louis D. - Institut de France.