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This profile was last updated on 3/19/14  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Christelle Monat

Wrong Dr. Christelle Monat?

Research Fellow

Phone: +61 * **** ****  HQ Phone
Email: m***@***.au
The University of Sydney
92-94 Parramatta Road
Camperdown, New South Wales 2042
Australia

Company Description: The University of Sydney, Australia\'s first university with an international reputation as a centre of research excellence and for outstanding teaching.
Background

Employment History

Education

  • PhD
    Lyon University
17 Total References
Web References
Christelle Monat - ...
old.cudos.org.au, 19 Mar 2014 [cached]
Christelle Monat - University of Sydney
Congratulations Christelle Monat, Honorary Associate Professor - Home - The University of Sydney
www.cudos.org.au, 28 Nov 2012 [cached]
Continued collaboration between Christelle and CUDOS has been confirmed with her Honorary Appointment as Associate Professor in the Sydney University School of Physics.
Christelle Monat: "I look forward to continuing being involved in the research activities conducted at USyd."
Christelle will continue to apply her unique expertise in photonic crystals and nonlinear optics to the CUDOS flagship projects; specifically the quantum photonics project and the terabit per second project. She will attend the Annual CUDOS Workshop, visit CUDOS laboratories for several weeks a year and host CUDOS visitors in her laboratory at the Ecole Centrale de Lyon, Lyon Institute of Nanotechnology in France. She will contribute to the supervision of PhD and Honours students, present seminars and serve as a mentor for young women in physics.
Prof Ben Eggleton: "Dr Monat is an outstanding research scientist who has contributed significantly to both Australian and European science in the fields of nanophotonics and optical communications."
...
Early in 2006, Christelle joined CUDOS at the University of Sydney as a postdoctoral researcher, having completed her PhD at Lyon University in France. She was awarded a prestigious Australian Research Council Postdoctoral Fellowship in 2007 and served as Project Manager of the Slow Light Photonic Crystal project at CUDOS until mid-2010. This project and the associated experiments have been central to the success of the CUDOS program.
In 2011 Christelle accepted a permanent position at the prestigious Ecole Centrale de Lyon, Lyon Institute of Nanotechnology in France. She was also awarded the 2011 Frensel Prize from the European Physical Society - this is the top prize for young scientists in Europe.
Christelle's academic achievements include a number of high quality research publications (>55 refereed journal papers), citations (1300 citations with an h-number of 22) and conference papers (>50). She contributed a review article to the prestigious journal Nature Photonics (Integrated optofluidics: A new river of light), which has become one of the most cited articles in this journal. She regularly presents invited papers at international conferences.
Quantum Electronics and Optics Prizes 2007-2011 — QEOD
qeod.epsdivisions.org, 12 Sept 2012 [cached]
2011 Fresnel Prize (Applied): Christelle Monat
EPS QEOD prize winner 2011
Christelle Monat received her PhD in 2003 from the Ecole Centrale of Lyon (ECL, France). She worked for two years at ETH Lausanne (EPFL) in Switzerland on single-photon sources. In 2005, she joined CUDOS (Sydney, Australia) to conduct research into optofluidics, until she was awarded an Australian ARC Fellowship in 2007 to explore slow light in nonlinear photonic crystals, and became the project leader of the Slow Light Program in CUDOS. In 2010, she was appointed Associate Professor at ECL/ INL in Lyon. Her research focuses on hybrid III-V/ Si platforms for all-optical signal processing on-chip. She has authored or co-authored 50 peer-reviewed publications that attracted over 1000 citations and she has delivered over 50 talks at international conferences.
Communications breakthrough given a green light - Physics - The University of Sydney
physics.usyd.edu.au, 27 Mar 2009 [cached]
Dr Grillet's colleague Dr Christelle Monat was in the labs of CUDOS* in the School of Physics at the time: "I didn't believe the camera.
...
Asked about the potential of this discovery, Dr Monat says: "One could imagine that a small green light indicator could help users of numerous internet applications. This could be used to immediately inform companies such as Skype of a problem in the clarity of their connections, thereby allowing them to fix this in real-time, all without the end-user even noticing."
The key to this unlikely event was a regular pattern of sub-microscopic air holes in the researchers' silicon chip, creating what is known as a photonic crystal. At the time of the discovery Dr Monat and Dr Grillet were assisting PhD student Bill Corcoran with experiments on slow light, itself a very novel and surprising phenomenon.
...
"Being able to control light on a chip, along wires no wider than one hundredth of the width of a human hair, represents the first step to realise all sorts of operations with significantly better performance than electronics alone," Dr Monat explains.
...
Dr Christelle Monat on 02 9351 7697, monat@physics.usyd.edu.au
Communications breakthrough given a green light - Physics - The University of Sydney
scienceschool.usyd.edu.au, 26 Mar 2009 [cached]
Dr Grillet's colleague Dr Christelle Monat was in the labs of CUDOS* in the School of Physics at the time: "I didn't believe the camera.
...
Asked about the potential of this discovery, Dr Monat says: "One could imagine that a small green light indicator could help users of numerous internet applications. This could be used to immediately inform companies such as Skype of a problem in the clarity of their connections, thereby allowing them to fix this in real-time, all without the end-user even noticing."
The key to this unlikely event was a regular pattern of sub-microscopic air holes in the researchers' silicon chip, creating what is known as a photonic crystal. At the time of the discovery Dr Monat and Dr Grillet were assisting PhD student Bill Corcoran with experiments on slow light, itself a very novel and surprising phenomenon.
...
"Being able to control light on a chip, along wires no wider than one hundredth of the width of a human hair, represents the first step to realise all sorts of operations with significantly better performance than electronics alone," Dr Monat explains.
...
Dr Christelle Monat on 02 9351 7697, monat@physics.usyd.edu.au
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