H.-S. Philip Wong

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Professor of Electrical Engineering

Willard R. and Inez Kerr Bell Professor in the School of Engineering

 

Education:

B.Sc. Hons. (1982) University of Hong Kong, M.S. (1983) State University of New York, Stony Brook, and Ph.D. (1988) Lehigh University. 

 

Biography:

H.-S. Philip Wong is the Willard R. and Inez Kerr Bell Professor in the School of Engineering. He joined Stanford University as Professor of Electrical Engineering in September, 2004.

 

From 1988 to 2004, he was with the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center where he did many of the early research works that have led to product technologies.

 

From 2018 to 2020, he was on leave from Stanford and was the Vice President of Corporate Research at TSMC, the largest semiconductor foundry in the world, and since 2020, remains the Chief Scientist of TSMC in a consulting, advisory role.

 

Professor Wong’s research aims to translate discoveries in science into practical technologies. His works have contributed to advancements in nanoscale science and technology, semiconductor technology, solid-state devices, and electronic imaging. His present research covers a broad range of topics including carbon electronics, 2D layered materials, wireless implantable biosensors, directed self-assembly, device modeling, brain-inspired computing, non-volatile memory, and 3D system integration.

 

He is a Fellow of the IEEE and received the IEEE Electron Devices Society J.J. Ebers Award, the Society’s highest honor to recognize outstanding technical contributions to the field of electron devices that have made a lasting impact. He also received the IEEE Andrew S. Grove Award, the IEEE Technical Field Award to honor individuals for outstanding contributions to solid-state devices and technology. He received an Honorary Doctorate from the Institut Polytechnique de Grenoble, France, and is an Honorary University Fellow of the University of Hong Kong.

 

He served as the Editor-in-Chief of the IEEE Transactions on Nanotechnology (2005 – 2006), sub-committee Chair of the ISSCC (2003 – 2004), General Chair of the IEDM (2007), and the Chair of the IEEE Executive Committee of the Symposia of VLSI Technology and Circuits  (2014 – 2022).

 

He has held leadership positions at major multi-university research centers of the National Science Foundation and the Semiconductor Research Corporation. He is founding faculty co-director of the Stanford SystemX Alliance – an industrial affiliate program focused on building systems – and the faculty director of the faculty director of the Stanford Non-Volatile Memory Technology Research Initiative (NMTRI). He is the Director of the Stanford Nanofabrication Facility – a shared facility for device fabrication on the Stanford campus that serves academic, industrial, and governmental researchers across the U.S. and around the globe.

 

 

RESEARCH GROUP: Nanoelectronics and Nanotechnology

List of current and former students, model and research data downloads, and news are here: http://nano.stanford.edu

 

Recent talks on video:

35th VLSID: “Reimagining semiconductors for our grandchildren’s world,” https://youtu.be/-oqL3ZZLWv8

DARPA ERI Summit 2020: “The Future is System Integration,” https://youtu.be/cJh7EMWa6J0

DAC 2020: “Semiconductor Technology - A System Perspective,” https://youtu.be/zexC_As261s

HotChips 2019: “What Will the Next Node Offer Us?”  https://youtu.be/O5UQ5OGOsnM

MIT MTL Seminar 2018: “The Future of Transistor Integration,” https://www.mtl.mit.edu/seminars/future-transistor-integration

 

Education video on nanotechnology:

NSF Science Nation video on carbon nanotube nanosystems (produced by the National Science Foundation)

Carbon nanotube technology (funded by the National Science Foundation)

CNT at Stanford: Long, medium, short (funded by the National Science Foundation)

 

Some time ago, someone posed this question to me: “What comes after the computer chip?” Having spent most of my career on advancing semiconductor technology, which is the physical foundation of the computer chip, I find this question worth thinking about. So I wrote this blog on Slate.

 

In 2017, I was interviewed by the National Nanotechnology Coordination Office (NNCO) of the White House. I talked about our research in this podcast on nano.gov.

 

Here is my OpEd on semiconductor technology leadership (Dec 2021):

Semiconductors: The US should be asking how we can lead,The Hill, December 1, 2021.

 

Innovating at Speed and at Scale: A Perspective on Next Generation Infrastructure for Accelerating Semiconductor Technologies,” a white paper, March 7, 2022.

 

How to develop ever-better computer chips,” episode of Stanford Engineering’s The Future of Everything, May 25, 2022.

 

RESEARCH AREAS: Nanotechnology, nanoelectronics, semiconductor technology, solid-state devices, Si CMOS, solid-state imaging.

 

21st century information technology (IT) must process, understand, classify, and organize vast amount of data in real-time. 21st century applications will be dominated by data-centric computing operating on Tbytes of active data with little data locality. At the same time, massively redundant sensor arrays sampling the world around us will give humans the perception of additional “senses” blurring the boundary between biological, physical, and cyber worlds. Abundant-data processing, which comprises real-time big-data analytics and the processing of perceptual data in wearable devices, clearly demands computation efficiencies well beyond what can be achieved through business as usual.

 

The key elements of a scalable, fast, and energy-efficient computation platform that may provide another 1,000× in computing performance (energy-execution time product) for future computing workloads are: massive on-chip memory co-located with highly energy-efficient computation, enabled by monolithic 3D integration using ultra-dense and fine-grained massive connectivity. There will be multiple layers of analog and digital memories interleaved with computing logic, sensors, and application-specific devices.  We call this technology platform N3XT – Nanoengineered Computing Systems Technology. N3XT will support computing architectures that embrace sparsity, stochasticity, and device variability. This technology direction is sometimes called CMOS + X, where X can be memory, photonics, spintronics, power electronics, nanomechanics, sensors and actuators, RF/mm-wave, and even quantum computing.

 

N3XT chip cartoon

[N3XT: Nano-engineered Computing Systems Technology. Monolithic 3D integration of memory immersed in logic, connected by ultra-dense vertical connections.]

 

Going beyond a single monolithic chip, we can put chips into packaged systems as stacked and assembled IC – a concept which we call MOSAIC (Monolithic/Stacked/Assembled IC) that provides a way to build systems that can be scaled up. N3XT 3D MOSAIC provides a continuum of connectivity in the vertical direction from 10s of micrometers to 10s of nanometers, spanning a million times of interconnection density – essentially a completely new interconnectivity continuum (the new IC).


MOSAIC cartoon

[MOSAIC: Monolithic/Stacked/Assembled IC]

 

Logic:

For transistors it is important to have an atomically thin channel that enables gate length scaling while maintaining good carrier transport required for a high current drive. At the same time, parasitic resistance from the contacts and parasitic capacitance from the device structure must be minimized. Currently, we are working on the use of carbon nanotube (CNT) and oxide semiconductors (such as indium tin oxide, ITO) as the atomically thin channel. We are also developing techniques to minimize the contact resistance and the parasitic capacitance. By building practical nanosystems of these emerging technologies, we learn how to solve fundamental device and materials science problems that have system-level impact.

 

[Aligned carbon nanotube growth (Albert Lin, Nishant Patil, Hong-Yu (Henry) Chen, Luckshitha Liyanage)]

 

[10-nm contact to carbon nanotube (Greg Pitner)]

 

[A microprocessor made entirely out of carbon nanotubes with > 10,000 CNTs and > 2 billion carbon atoms (Max Shulaker et al.)]

 

 

Memory:

I started doing research on memory devices around 2003. Research on memory had been rather “predictable” for many years until recently. It was predictable because the major advances for memory devices involved scaling down the physical dimensions of essentially the same device structure using basically the same materials. The situation has changed in the last two decades. Memory devices are beginning to be difficult to scale down. But perhaps the most important change is that new applications and products (e.g. mobile phones, tablets, enterprise-scale disk storage) in the last decade are often enabled by advances in memory technology, in particular solid-state non-volatile memories.

 

Our research on memory devices broadly covers phase change memory (PCM), metal oxide resistive switching memory (RRAM), ferroelectric memory and gain cell quasi-non-volatile memory. We aim to understand the fundamental physics of these devices and develop models of how they work. We explore the use of various materials and device structures (e.g. 3D vertical RRAM) to achieve desired characteristics. We are working on building memory systems that are monolithically integrated in 3D with logic computing elements.

 

Picture4Picture7

[Resistive switching Random Access Memory (RRAM) array (Joon Sohn)]

 

 

[3D Resistive Switching Random Access Memory (3D RRAM) (Zizhen (Jane) Jiang, Shengjun (Sophia) Qin, Hong-Yu (Henry) Chen, Shimeng Yu, and collaborators at Peking University.)]

 

Picture6

[3D RRAM made with atomically thin (0.3 nm) plane electrode (Joon Sohn, Seunghyun Lee et al.)]

 

[Nanoscale metal oxide RRAM fabricated by self-assembly patterning (Yi (Alice) Wu, He (Linda) Yi et al.)]

 

 

Compute-in-Memory:

We are developing novel memory devices and circuits that implement neural network accelerators on a logic platform that has high-density on-chip non-volatile memories.

 

 

[Compute-in-memory chip with data flow re-configurability. The neurosynaptic core and the full chip with 48 cores and 3 million RRAM cells. W. Wan and UCSD, Tsinghua U, Notre Dame U. collaborators]

 

[Demo of image recovery using RRAM compute-in-memory chip (@ISSCC 2020 and @SympVLSI 2020) https://youtu.be/b7ITxmfaLBk]

 

[SAPIENS chip: One-shot learning and inference at the edge. (Haitong Li, Wei-Chen (Harry) Chen et al.)]

 

Picture8

[Hyperdimensional computing using 3D RRAM (Haitong Li and collaborators at UC Berkeley and National Nano Device Laboratory, Taiwan)]

 

For examples of our works, see

 

1.     W. Wan, R. Kubendran, C. Schaefer, S. B. Eryilmaz, W. Zhang, D. Wu, S. Deiss, P. Raina, H. Qian, B. Gao, S. Joshi, H. Wu, H.-S. P. Wong, G. Cauwenberghs, “A compute-in-memory chip based on resistive random-access memory,” Nature 608, 504–512 (2022)

2.     H. Li, W.-C. Chen, A. Levy, C.-H. Wang, H. Wang, P.-H. Chen, W. Wan, H.-S. P. Wong, P. Raina, “One-Shot Learning with Memory-Augmented Neural Networks Using a 64-kbit, 118 GOPS/W RRAM-Based Non-Volatile Associative Memory,” Symp. VLSI Technology, paper T13-4, Kyoto, Japan, June 13 – 19, 2021.

3.     W. Wan, R. Kubendran, B. Gao, S. Joshi, P. Raina, H. Wu, G. Cauwenberghs, H.-S. P. Wong, “A Voltage-Mode Sensing Scheme with Differential-Row Weight Mapping  For Energy-Efficient RRAM-Based In-Memory Computing,” Symp. VLSI Technology, Honolulu, HI, paper TM2.2, June 15 – 19, 2020.

4.     W. Wan, R. Kubendran, S.B. Eryilmaz, W. Zhang, Y. Liao, D. Wu, S. Deiss, B. Gao, P. Raina, S. Joshi, H. Wu, G. Cauwenberghs, H.-S. P. Wong, “A 74 TOPS/W CMOS-RRAM Neurosynaptic Core with Dynamically Reconfigurable Dataflow and In-situ Transposable Weights for Probabilistic Graphical Models,” International Solid State Circuits Conference (ISSCC), paper 33.1, pp. 498 – 499, San Francisco, CA, February 18 – 20, 2020.

5.     H. Li, T.F. Wu, A. Rahimi. K.-S. Li, M. Rusch, C.-H. Lin, J.-L. Hsu, M.M. Sabry, S.B. Eryilmaz. J. Sohn, W.-C. Chiu, M.-C. Chen, T.-T. Wu, J.-M. Shieh, W.-K. Yeh, J. M. Rabaey, S. Mitra, and H.-S. P. Wong, “Hyperdimensional Computing with 3D VRRAM In-Memory Kernels: Device-Architecture Co-Design for Energy-Efficient, Error-Resilient Language Recognition,” IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting (IEDM), paper 16.1, December 5 – 7, San Francisco, 2016

CellChips – Electronically programmable synthetic biology:

In-situ detection of chemical changes in human body at the cellular level can bring enormous benefits in diagnosis and in therapeutic monitoring.  We are developing techniques to place micron-sized sensor chip inside each cell.

 

These CellChips will be equipped with molecular sensors and effectors that allow them to sense and trigger different cellular signaling or gene regulatory pathways. Using bi-directional radio communication with the sensor and effector functions, we will be able to change connections between cellular signaling pathways at will, in real time, without the need to generate new genetic constructs. This technology will provide to synthetic biology the same rapid prototyping and reconfigurability that was brought to electronics by field-programmable gate array (FPGA) technology deployed in data centers, and a variety of information and communication technologies that require reconfiguration post-deployment.

 

This is a fundamentally new way to dynamically alter cellular signaling pathways, and will open up an array of new biomedical applications that range from novel medical diagnostic and therapeutic tools that operate at single cell level to a novel class of autonomously operating intrabody nanobiosensors and nanoacutators.

Nanofabrication and integrated electronics are the key enabling technologies of this research.

 

Picture3 

[Uptake of RFID by living cells (Xiaolin (Jasmine) Hu, Mimi Yang, Kokab Parizi)]

 

 

Examples of our research can be found in the publications and conference presentations listed below.

 

PUBLICATIONS: https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=HWxGEesAAAAJ&hl=en

 

Recent and Upcoming Invited Presentations:

 

1.      H.-S. P. Wong, “Materials, Devices, and Process Technology for AI Compute” plenary paper, 20th International Symposium on the Physics of Semiconductors and Applications, Jeju, Korea. July 17 – 21, 2022.

2.      H.-S. P. Wong, “3D MOSAIC: MOnolithic/Stacked/Assembled IC,” plenary paper, Silicon Nanoelectronics Workshop, Honolulu, HI, June 11 – 12, 2022.

3.      H.-S. P. Wong, “Does Lithography Still Matter After High NA EUV?” plenary paper, SPIE Advanced Lithography and Patterning, San Jose, CA. April 24 – 28, 2022.

4.      H.-S. P. Wong, “N3XT 3D MOSAIC: Domain-Specific Technology for AI Compute,” keynote paper, IEEE CAS/EDS – AI Compute Symposium, October 13 – 14, 2021.

5.      H.-S. P. Wong, “Semiconductor Technology – the Path Forward for the Coming Decades,” plenary talk, Custom Integrated Circuits Conference (CICC), held online, April 25 – 30, 2021

6.      H.-S. P. Wong, “Technology for 3D ICs,” invited plenary paper, International Interconnect Technology Conference (IITC), San Jose, CA, October 5 – 9, 2020.

7.      H.-S. P. Wong, “A New Metric for Gauging Progress of Semiconductor Technology,” invited plenary paper, International Conference on Solid State Devices and Materials (SSDM), Toyama Prefecture, Japan, September 27 – 30, 2020.

8.      H.-S. P. Wong, “The Future is System Integration,” invited keynote, DARPA ERI Summit (ERI Summit), Seattle, WA, August 18 – 20, 2020.

9.      H.-S. P. Wong, “Technology from 3D ICs to 3D System-on-a-Chip,” invited plenary paper, Design Automation Conference (DAC), San Francisco, July 20 – 22, 2020.

 

Selected Recent and Upcoming Conference Publications:

 

1.      S. Qin, M. Tung, E. Belliveau, S. Liu, J. Kwon, W.-C. Chen, Z. Jiang, S. S. Wong, H.-S. P. Wong, “8-Layer 3D Vertical Ru/AlOxNy/TiN RRAM with Mega-Ω Level LRS for Low Power and Ultrahigh-density Memory,” Symp. VLSI Technology, paper T4.3, Honolulu, HI, June 12 – 17, 2022.

2.      W.-C. Chen, F. Huang, S. Qin, Z. Yu, Q. Lin, P. C. McIntyre, S. S. Wong, H.-S. P. Wong, “4 Bits/cell Hybrid 1F1R for High Density Embedded Non-Volatile Memory and its Application for Compute in Memory,” Symp. VLSI Technology, paper JFS1-4, Honolulu, HI, June 12 – 17, 2022.

3.      A.I. Khan, C. Perez, X. Wu, B. Won, K. Kim, H. Kwon, P. Ramesh, K. M. Neilson, M. Asheghi, K. Saraswat, I.-K. Oh, H.-S. P. Wong, K. E. Goodson, E. Pop, “First Demonstration of Ge2Sb2Te5-based Superlattice Phase Change Memory with Low Reset Current Density (Jreset ~3 MA/cm­2) and Low Resistance Drift (v ~ 0.002 at 105ºC) and Unveiling the Effect of Interfaces and Intermixing in the same,” Symp. VLSI Technology, paper T04-1, Honolulu, HI, June 12 – 17, 2022

4.      C. Gilardi, B. Chehab, G. Sisto, P. Schuddinck, Z. Ahmed, O. Zografos, Q. Lin, G. Hellings, J. Ryckaert, H.-S. P. Wong, S. Mitra, “Extended Scale Length Theory Targeting Low-Dimensional FETs for Carbon Nanotube FET Digital Logic Design-Technology Co-optimization,” IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting (IEDM), paper 27.3, December 13 – 15, San Francisco, 2021.

5.      H. Li, W.-C. Chen, A. Levy, C.-H. Wang, H. Wang, P.-H. Chen, W. Wan, H.-S. P. Wong, P. Raina, “One-Shot Learning with Memory-Augmented Neural Networks Using a 64-kbit, 118 GOPS/W RRAM-Based Non-Volatile Associative Memory,” Symp. VLSI Technology, paper T13-4, Kyoto, Japan, June 13 – 19, 2021

6.      G. Pitner, Z. Zhang, Q. Lin, S.-K Su C. Gilardi, C. Kuo, H. Kashyap, T. Weiss, Z. Yu, T.-A. Chao, L.-J. Li, S. Mitra, H.-S. P. Wong, J. Cai, A. Kummel, P. Bandaru, M. Passlack, “Sub-0.5 nm Interfacial Dielectric Enables Superior Electrostatics: 65 mV/dec Top-Gated Carbon Nanotube FETs at 15 nm Gate Length,” International Electron Devices Meeting (IEDM), paper 3.5, December 14 – 16, San Francisco, 2020.

7.      W. Wan, R. Kubendran, B. Gao, S. Joshi, P. Raina, H. Wu, G. Cauwenberghs, H.-S. P. Wong, “A Voltage-Mode Sensing Scheme with Differential-Row Weight Mapping  For Energy-Efficient RRAM-Based In-Memory Computing,” Symp. VLSI Technology, Honolulu, HI, paper TM2.2, June 15 – 19, 2020.

8.      W. Wan, R. Kubendran, S.B. Eryilmaz, W. Zhang, Y. Liao, D. Wu, S. Deiss, B. Gao, P. Raina, S. Joshi, H. Wu, G. Cauwenberghs, H.-S. P. Wong, “A 74 TOPS/W CMOS-RRAM Neurosynaptic Core with Dynamically Reconfigurable Dataflow and In-situ Transposable Weights for Probabilistic Graphical Models,” International Solid State Circuits Conference (ISSCC), paper 33.1, pp. 498 – 499, San Francisco, CA, February 18 – 20, 2020.

 

Recent Invited Journal Articles:

 

1.      C.R. Kagan, T. Hyeon, D.-H. Kim, R. Ruiz, M.C. Tung, H.-S. P. Wong, “Self-assembly for electronics,” invited review, MRS Bulletin, Volume 45, Issue 10 (Functional Materials and Devices by Self-Assembly), October 2020.

2.      D. Akinwande, C. Huyghebaert, C.-H. Wang, M. I. Serna, S. Goossens, L.-J. Li, H-S. P. Wong, and F. H. L Koppens. "Graphene and two-dimensional materials for silicon technology," Nature 573, no. 7775 (2019): 507-518.

3.      M. D. Bishop, H.-S. P. Wong, S. Mitra, and M. Shulaker, “Monolithic 3-D Integration,” invited review article, IEEE Micro, Nov/Dec, 2019.

4.      M. M. S. Aly, T.F. Wu, A. Bartolo, Y. H. Malviya, W. Hwang, G. Hills, I. Markov, M. Wooters, M.M. Shulaker, H.-S. P. Wong, S. Mitra, “The N3XT Approach to Energy-Efficient Abundant-Data Computing,” invited paper, Proceedings of the IEEE, vol. 107, pp. 19 – 48 (2019).

5.      D. Ielmini and H.-S. P. Wong, “In-memory Computing with Resistive Switching Devices,” Nature Electronics, invited review paper, vol. 1, pp. 333 – 343, June 2018.

6.      T.N. Theis and H.-S. P. Wong, “The End of Moore's Law: A New Beginning for Information Technology,”  invited paper, IEEE Computing in Science & Engineering, vol. 19, no. 2, pp. 41-50, Mar.-Apr. 2017.

 

Selected Recent Journal Articles:

 

1.      W. Wan, R. Kubendran, C. Schaefer, S. B. Eryilmaz, W. Zhang, D. Wu, S. Deiss, P. Raina, H. Qian, B. Gao, S. Joshi, H. Wu, H.-S. P. Wong, G. Cauwenberghs, “A compute-in-memory chip based on resistive random-access memory,” Nature 608, 504–512 (2022)

2.      C. Gilardi, R. K. A. Bennett, Y. Yoon, E. Pop, H.-S. P. Wong, and S. Mitra, "Extended Scale Length Theory for Low-Dimensional Field-Effect Transistors," in IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices, vol. 69, no. 9, pp. 5302-5309, Sept. 2022.

3.      A. I. Khan, X. Wu, C. Perez, B. Won, K. Kim, P. Ramesh, H. Kwon, M.C. Tung, Z. Lee, I.-K. Oh, K. Saraswat, M. Asheghi, K.E. Goodson, H.-S. P. Wong, and E. Pop, “Unveiling the Effect of Superlattice Interfaces and Intermixing on Phase Change Memory Performance,” Nano Letters, July 25, 2022 22 (15), 6285-6291.

4.      Q. Lin, G. Pitner, G. Gilardi, S.-K. Su, Z. Zhang, E. Chen, P. Bandaru, A Kummel, H. Wang, M. Passlack, S. Mitra, and H.-S. P. Wong, “Bandgap Extraction at 10 K to Enable Leakage Control in Carbon Nanotube MOSFETs,” IEEE Electron Device Letters, Vol. 43, No. 3, pp. 490 – 493, March, 2022.

5.      W.-C. Chen, S. Qin, Z. Yu, H.-S. P. Wong, “Reduced HfO2 Resistive Memory Variability by Inserting a Thin SnO2 as Oxygen Stopping Layer,” IEEE Electron Device Letters, Nov 12, 2021.

6.      H. Li, W.C. Chen, A. Levy, C.H. Wang, H. Wang, P.H. Chen, W. Wan, W.S. Khwa, H. Chuang, Y.-D. Chih, M.F. Chang, H.-S. P. Wong, P. Raina, “SAPIENS: A 64-kb RRAM-Based Non-Volatile Associative Memory for One-Shot Learning and Inference at the Edge,” IEEE Trans. Electron Devices, September 10, 2021.

7.      A.I. Khan, A. Daus, R. Islam, K.M. Neilson, H.R. Lee, H.-S.P. Wong, E. Pop, “Ultralow–switching current density multilevel phase-change memory on a flexible substrate,” Science 373 (6560), 1243-1247 (2021).

8.      H. -S. P. Wong, K. Akarvardar, D. Antoniadis, J. Bokor, C. Hu, T.-J. King-Liu, S. Mitra, J.D. Plummer, S. Salahuddin, "A Density Metric for Semiconductor Technology," Proceedings of the IEEE, vol. 108, no. 4, pp. 478-482, April 2020.

9.      R. S. Park, H. J. K. Kim, G. Pitner, C. Neumann, S. Mitra, H.-S. P. Wong, “Molybdenum oxide on carbon nanotube: Doping stability and correlation with work function,” J. Appl. Phys., vol. 128, no. 4, p. 045111 (2020).

10.   R. V. Zarcone, J.H. Engel, S.B. Eryilmaz, W. Wan, S. Kim, M. BrightSky, C. Lam, H.-L. Lung, B.A. Olshausen, and H.-S. P. Wong, “Analog Coding in Emerging Memory Systems,” Scientific Reports, 10, 6831 (2020).

 

Selected Publications Prior to Joining Stanford:

 

1.      T. Skotnicki, J. A. Hutchby, T.-J. King, H.-S. P. Wong, F. Beouff, “The Road to the End of CMOS Scaling,” invited paper, IEEE Circuits and Devices Magazine, pp. 16 – 26, 2005.

2.      H.-S. P. Wong, “Beyond the Conventional Transistor,” Solid State Electronics, vol. 49, pp. 755 – 762 (2005).

3.      J. Kedzierski, M. Ieong, T. Kanarsky, Y. Zhang, H.-S. P. Wong, “Fabrication of Metal Gated FinFETs Through Complete Gate Silicidation with Ni,” IEEE Trans. Electron Devices, vol. 51, No. 12, pp. 2115 – 2120 (2004).

4.      H. Shang, K.-L. Lee, P. Kozlowski, C.D’Emic, I. Babich, E. Sikorski, M. Ieong, H.-S. P. Wong, K. Guarini, and W. Haensch, “Self-Aligned n-Channel Germanium MOSFETs with a Thin Ge Oxynitride Gate Dielectric and Tungsten Gate,” IEEE Electron Device Letters, vol. 25, No. 3, pp. 135 – 137 (2004).

5.      J. Kedzierski, M. Ieong, E. Nowak, T.S. Kanarsky, Y. Zhang, R. Roy, D. Boyd, D. Fried, H.-S. P. Wong, “Extension and Source/Drain Design for High-Performance FinFET Devices,” IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices, vol. 50, No. 4, pp. 952 – 958, April, 2003.

6.      H. Shang, H. Okorn-Schmidt, J. Ott, P. Kozlowski, S. Steen, E.C. Jones, H.-S. P. Wong, W. Haensch, “Electrical Characterization of Germanium p-Channel MOSFETs,” IEEE Electron Device Letters, vol. 24, No. 4, pp. 242-244, April, 2003.

7.      H.-S. P. Wong, J. Appenzeller, V. Derycke, R. Martel, S. Wind, Ph. Avouris, “Carbon Nanotube Field Effect Transistors – Fabrication, Device Physics, and Circuit Implications”, IEEE International Solid State Circuits Conference (ISSCC), p. 370 – 371, 2003.

8.      H.-S. P. Wong, “Beyond the Conventional Transistor”, invited paper, IBM J. Research & Development, March/May, pp. 133-168, 2002.

9.      J. Kedzierski, E. Nowak, Thomas Kanarsky, Y. Zhang, D. Boyd, R. Carruthers, C. Cabral, R. Amos, C. Lavoie, R. Roy, J. Newbury, E. Sullivan, J. Benedict, P. Saunders, K. Wong, D. Canaperi, M. Krishnan, K.-L. Lee, B. A. Rainey, D. Fried, P. Cottrell, H.-S. P. Wong, M. Ieong, W. Haensch, “Metal-gate FinFET and fully-depleted SOI devices using total gate silicidation”, IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting (IEDM), San Francisco, CA, pp. 247 – 250, 2002

10.   L.J. Huang, J.O.Chu, S. Goma, C.P. D’Emic, S. J. Koester, D. F. Canaperi, P. M. Mooney, S. A. Cordes,  J. L. Speidell, R. M. Anderson, H.-S. P. Wong, “Electron and Hole Mobility Enhancement in Strained Silicon-On-Insulator by Wafer Bonding,” IEEE Trans. Electron Devices, Vol. 49, pp. 1566 – 1571, September, 2002.

11.   B. Doris, M. Ieong, T. Kanarsky, Y. Zhang, R.A. Roy, O. Dokumaci, F.-F. Jamin, L. Shi , W. Natzle, H.-J. Huang, J. Mezzapelle, A. Mocuta, M. Gribelyuk , E.C. Jones, R.J. Miller, H.-S. P. Wong, and W. Haensch, “Extreme Scaling With Ultra-Thin Silicon Channel MOSFET’s (XFET)”, IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting (IEDM), San Francisco, CA, pp. 267 – 270, 2002.

12.   K. Rim, E.P. Gusev, C. D’Emic, T. Kanarsky, H. Chen, J. Chu, J. Ott, K. Chan, D. Boyd, V. Mazzeo, B.H. Lee, A. Mocuta, J. Welser, S.L. Cohen, M. Ieong, and H.-S. P. Wong, “Mobility Enhancement in Strained Si NMOSFETs with HfO2 Gate Dielectrics”, Symp. VLSI Technology, pp. 12-13, June, 2002.

13.   R. Martel, H.-S. P. Wong, K. Chan, and Ph. Avouris, “Carbon Nanotube Field Effect Transistors for Logic Applications”, IEEE International Electron Devices Meeting (IEDM), Washington, D.C., pp. 159-162, 2001.

14.   D.J. Frank, R. H. Dennard, E. J. Nowak, P.M. Solomon, Y. Taur, H.-S. P. Wong, “Device Scaling Limits of Si MOSFETs and Their Application Dependencies”, invited paper, IEEE Proceedings, Special Issue on The Limits of Semiconductor Technology, pp. 259-288, March, 2001.

15.   H.-S. P. Wong, D.J. Frank, P.M. Solomon, H.-J. Wann, J. Welser, “Nanoscale CMOS'', IEEE Proceedings, invited paper, Special Issue on Quantum Devices and Applications, pp. 537-570, April, 1999.

 

 

Book:

H.-S. P. Wong and D. Akinwande, “Carbon Nanotube and Graphene Device Physics,” Cambridge University Press, 2011.  (ISBN-13: 9780521519052). Available at Amazon.com.

 

CNT book cover

 

 

CLASSES:

·       EE 21N Freshman Seminar (new class since Autumn, 2006, next offering: Spring 2023) – “What is Nanotechnology?”).

·       EE 309A/B (new class since Autumn, 2020/Winter 2021 (There is no required textbook for this course) – Prerequisite: EE 216. Preferred: EE 271, EE 316, EE 313, EE 311 (with Prof. Priyanka Raina)

·       EE 316 (Winter) “Advanced VLSI Devices”

·       EE 320 (evolved from EE 218, new in 2008/09) “Nanoelectronics” (There is no required textbook for this course) – Prerequisite EE222, EE216 and knowledge of solid state physics. Recommended: EE 223, 228, or 316.

·              (slides for 1st lecture of EE 218 back in Autumn 2005) (rather old, kept here for historical reasons, as a time capsule)

·       EE 392B (Spring, 2005, not offered in the near future) “Introduction to Image Sensors and Digital Cameras” (with Prof. Abbas El Gamal)

 

EE 310 Seminar slides:

October 5, 2004. Download here. (rather old, kept here for historical reasons, as a time capsule)

 

Contacts: 

H.-S. Philip Wong

Department of Electrical Engineering and Stanford SystemX Alliance,

Paul G. Allen 312X

420 Via Palou,

Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305-4075

Email: hspwong AT stanford DOT edu

Phone: +1-650-725-0982

 

Administrative Assistant: Anna Lue

Email:    aclue AT Stanford DOT edu

Phone: +1-650-724-7833

 

Directions to campus office and parking information: https://nano.stanford.edu/contact-us

 

Last modified:

December 1, 2022