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Knut and Alice Wallenberg Foundation

The Knut and Alice Wallenberg Foundation has for decades played an important role for funding of cutting-edge equipment, including a large enabling grant when the Lund Nano Lab was built.
Today, the Foundation grants funding in the following areas: research projects of high scientific potential, infrastructure of national importance and individual support of excellent scientists.

Researchers within NanoLund have received the following grants:
 

Research projects of high scientific potential:

  • Photofunctional iron complexes. Kenneth Wärnmark, 2019
  • Controlled atomic scale 3D ordering for exotic electronic phases. Kimberly Dick Thelander, 2017
  • Nanothermodynamics for optoelectronic semiconductor devices. Heiner Linke, 2016
  • Physical chemistry of peptide-lipid co-assembly: from lipid-rich to peptide-rich. Sara Linse, 2016
  • A new generation of slow light systems. Stefan Kröll, 2016
  • Anisotropic Forces in Colloid Chemistry. Peter Schurtenberger, 2014
  • Aerotaxy: a revolutionary new way to grow semiconductor nanowires.  Lars Samuelson, 2011 (with continuation grants in 2013 and 2015)
  • Controlling quantum coherence. Tönu Pullerits, 2011

Infrastructure of national importance:

  • Environmental electronmicroscopy facility. Reine Wallenberg 2013
  • Equipment for nanotechnology: Epitaxial Cluster Tool for Fundamental Studies of III-V Semiconductor Interfaces. Lars Montelius, 2012

Individual support to excellent scientists:

  • Stephanie Reimann. Wallenberg Scholar 2019
  • Kimberly Dick Thelander. Wallenberg Academy Fellow 2012, promoted to Wallenberg Scholar in 2019
  • Anne L’Huillier. Wallenberg Scholar 2009

Scholarship Program:

  • Martin Hjort, for work at Stanford University. 2014/2015
  • Jens Uhlig, for work at ESRF, Grenoble. 2012/2013
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