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Nonlinear Photonics (NP)

13 July 2020 – 16 July 2020 OSA Virtual Event - Eastern Daylight Time (UTC - 04:00)

The meeting scope covers both fundamental and applied nonlinear photonics with topics including: temporal, spatial and spatio-temporal nonlinear effects, experimental techniques, nonlinear materials, nonlinear optical systems, novel optical fibers and waveguides, multimode nonlinearities, ultrafast processes, photonic chaos, mode-locking and ultrafast laser sources, solitons and rogue waves, frequency combs, supercontinuum generation, pattern formation and dissipative structures, nonlinearity in nanophotonics, metamaterials, plasmonics, 2D materials, optical communication systems, high field physics, quantum optics and filamentation.


Nonlinear conservative systems and interactions in photonic structures

Temporal Effects

  • Nonlinear pulse propagation in optical fibers and waveguides

  • Modulational instability, temporal solitons and their interaction and control
  • Nonlinear pulse shaping, self-accelerating pulses and pulse train generation
  • Supercontinuum phenomena, harmonic generation, frequency conversion, UV and X-ray generation, and optics of few cycle pulses
  • Dispersion engineering and nonlinear phase matching
  • Rogue and shock waves, dispersive wave generation, wave turbulence
  • Ultrashort pulse modelling beyond the slowly-varying envelope approximation

Spatial Effects

  • Spatial optical solitons, self-trapping, and self-guiding effects

  • Nonlinear modes and self trapping and solitons in discrete media, waveguide arrays and multimode fibers                   
  • Nonlinear surface waves and topological states
  • Nonlinear singular optics
  • Self-accelerating beams and novel beam shaping techniques
  • Optical analogue gravity
  • Structured light

Spatio-temporal Effects

  • Spatio-temporal solitons, X waves, non-diffracting beams

  • Filamentation, collapse, shock waves and extreme events 
  • Spatio-temporal beam dynamics in photonic structures
  • Nonlinear effects in disordered media, wave turbulence
  • Spatio-temporal dynamics in nonlinear multimode fibers

Parametric and Stimulated

  • Nonlinear optoacoustic interactions

  • Optomechanics, stimulated Brillouin and Raman scattering
  • Frequency conversion and synchronization

Nonlinear Diffractive Effects in Photonic Crystals and Interactions in Periodic Structures

  • Bragg gratings in fibers and semiconductor waveguides

  • Nonlinear effects in photonic crystals and Bragg gratings, slow light
  • Bragg solitons and gap solitons in photonic crystals
  • Devices based on nonlinear interactions in gratings

Nonlinear Dissipative Systems, Active and Driven Nonlinear Photonic Structures

Nonlinear Interactions in Optical Cavities and Microresonators

  • Patterns, fronts and domains in nonlinear cavities and waveguides

  • Mode locking and dissipative spatial or temporal solitons
  • Polarization effects and vector solitons
  • Vortex solitons, optical turbulence, rogue waves and extreme events
  • Parabolic and self-similar pulses
  • Nonlinear dynamics and pattern formation in active media, semiconductor lasers
  • Optical frequency combs in microcavities and in passive/active fiber cavities, cavity solitons

Waveguides and Resonators with Gain and Loss

  • Nonlinear effects in parity-time symmetric structures
  • Nonlinear optical switching and unidirectional phenomena
  • Supersymmetry and lasers
  • Nonlinear waveguide amplifiers and amplifier solitons
  • Short pulse and quasi-CW fiber lasers

Nonlinear Light-matter Interactions and Phase Transitions in Cavities

  • Exciton-polaritons in semiconductor microcavities

  • Cold atoms and Bose-Einstein Condensates in optical lattices and cavities
  • Nonlinear modes and light-matter solitons
  • Synchronization, coherence and laser threshold
  • Condensation with and without dissipation
  • Symmetry breaking phenomena

Active Devices and Lasers

  • Laser dynamics, feedback effects, chaos

  • Models for lasers and amplifiers
  • Mode locking, new techniques
  • Novel laser structures and applications, lasers with novel functionality
  • Random lasers
  • Vertical cavity surface emitting lasers, external cavity and photonic crystal lasers
  • Nanolasers
  • Droplet lasers
  • Semiconductor devices (SOAs, LDs, VCSELs, VECSELs, QCLs)
  • Laser frequency combs
  • Raman lasers

Nonlinear Nanophotonics, Metamaterials, 2D Materials, Plasmonics and Quantum Optics

Nonlinear Properties of Plasmonic Materials

  • Nonlinearity enhancement

  • Surface nonlinearity
  • Nonlocal effects
  • Ultrafast phenomena
  • Self-sustained waves in plasmonic structures
  • Quantum plasmonics, including electron-plasmon interactions

Nonlinear Scattering by Nanoparticles

  • Harmonic generation

  • Frequency mixing

  • Optical modulation

Nonlinear Metamaterials and Metasurfaces

  • Nonlinear interactions and propagation in metamaterials

  • Nonlinear enhancement in all-dielectric structures
  • Dispersion engineering and nonlinear phase matching

Nonlinear Effects in 2D materials

  • Nonlinear interactions in graphene and other mono-atomic-layer materials

  • Topological phenomena
  • Nonlinear saturation, carrier effects and excitonic phenomena
  • Bandgap engineering and doping for nonlinearity enhancement
  • Perturbative vs. non-perturbative nonlinearities
  • Comparison of 2D vs. 3D nonlinear material parameters
  • Nonlinear interactions in waveguides and cavities enhanced with 2D materials

Finite Difference Time Domain Simulations

  • Full vector solutions to Maxwell’s equations with nonlinearities

  • Pseudo spectral computations
  • Novel algorithms for nanophotonic simulations

Nonlinear Quantum Optics

  • Generation of single photons, squeezed, entangled, and other nonclassical states

  • Photonic transduction
  • Single-photon interactions
  • Nonlinear wave mixing with faint light
  • Single photon nonlinearities
  • Unconventional non-classical light and its characterization

Quantum Information

  • Quantum computing

  • Quantum photonic chips
  • Quantum communications and cryptography
  • Quantum imaging
  • Teleportation

Nonlinear-Optical Devices and Applications

Nonlinear Devices and Systems

  • All-optical communications devices and systems

  • All-optical wavelength conversion and signal regeneration
  • Ultrafast switching and packet-switching
  • All-optical signal processing and logic functions
  • Optical storage and memory
  • Slow-light phenomena
  • Optical beam cleaning
  • Dielectric and plasmonic metadevices
  • Microwave photonics
  • Photonics computing, Ising machines and neuromorphic devices
  • Ultra-short and ultra-long wavelength generation

Application of Second-order Nonlinearities:

  • Second harmonic generation

  • Frequency conversion
  • Quasi-phase-matching
  • Cascaded nonlinearities

Measurements and Microscopy

  • Nonlinear measurement and detection

  • Nonlinear biophotonic devices
  • Ultrashort pulse characterization (e.g., FROG, SPIDER)
  • Optical sampling
  • Multiphoton microscopy       
  • All-optical monitoring
  • Nonlinear guided wave spectroscopy
  • Advanced imaging techniques, scattering assisted imaging, ghost imaging and superfocusing
  • Sensing
  • Optical trapping and manipulation

Novel Nonlinear Materials

  • Highly nonlinear fibers (e.g. novel glasses and microstructured fibers)

  • Nonlinear crystals (including photorefractive effects)
  • Nonlinear semiconductors
  • Quantum-dot materials
  • Graphene and other 2D materials
  • Polymers and organics for waveguides
  • Fabrication of novel materials and structures
  • Physics and chemistry of poling including thermal and UV-assisted poling

System Modelling

  • Stochastic effects in communication systems and error estimates

  • Advanced modulation formats
  • Nonlinearities in spatial and mode division multiplexing fiber systems
  • Mitigation of fiber nonlinearity impairments in coherent transmission systems
  • Nonlinear Fourier transform for optical communications
  • Optical networks



  • Andrea Blanco-Redondo, Nokia Bell LabsUnited States
    Pure Quartic Soliton Lasers
  • Robert Boyd, University of OttawaCanada
    Physics and Applications of Epsilon-near-zero Materials
  • Camille-Sophie Brès, Ecole Polytechnique Federale de LausanneSwitzerland
    Nonlinear Frequency Conversion in SiN Waveguides
  • Demetrios Christodoulides, University of Central FloridaUnited States
    Optical Thermodynamics of Nonlinear Highly Multimoded Systems
  • Amy Foster, Johns Hopkins UniversityUnited States
    Parametric Nonlinear Silicon Photonics
  • Goëry Genty, Tampereen YliopistoFinland
    Real-time Measurements of Nonlinear Structures
  • Ilja Gerhardt, Max Planck Inst for Solid State ResearchGermany
    Polarization-entangled Photon Pairs From a Single Molecule
  • Marc Jankowski, Stanford UniversityUnited States
    Ultrabroadband Nonlinear Optics in Nanophotonic Periodically Poled Lithium Niobate Waveguides
  • Natalia Litchinitser, Duke UniversityUnited States
    Nonlinear Optics of Meta-surfaces
  • Marko Loncar, Harvard UniversityUnited States
    Electro-optic Frequency Comb Generation in Lithium Niobate Microrings
  • Manijeh Razeghi, Northwestern UniversityUnited States
    Room-temperature THz Frequency Comb Based on Difference-frequency Generation in an InP Quantum Cascade Laser
  • Alexei Sokolov, Texas A&M UniversityUnited States
    Detecting Coronavirus with FASTER CARS: Molecular Coherence at Work
  • Irina Sorokina, Norges Teknisk Naturvitenskapelige UnivNorway
    Novel mid-IR high brightness laser sources for fine material processing of silicon and II-VI compounds'
  • Birgit Stiller, University of SydneyGermany
    Waveguide Optomechanics – Coherent Control of Acoustic Waves
  • Dmitry Turchinovich, Universitat BielefeldGermany
    Terahertz Nonlinear Optics of Graphene, Probably the Most Nonlinear Material We Know
  • Xiaoxiao Xue, Tsinghua UniversityChina
    Super-efficient Cavity Solitons
  • Avi Zadok, Bar-Ilan UniversityIsrael
    Opto-mechanics of Standard and Multi-core Fibers



Stephane Barland, Institute de Physique de Nice, France, Chair
Dragomir Neshev, Australian National University, Australia, Chair
Alessia Pasquazi, University of Sussex, United Kingdom, Chair
Miro Erkintalo, University of Auckland, New ZealandProgram Chair
Sergey Polyakov, NIST, United StatesProgram Chair
Nathalie Vermeulen, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, BelgiumProgram Chair

Subcommittee One: Nonlinear Conservative Systems and Interactions in Photonic Structures

Ksenia Dolgaleva, University of OttawaCanadaSubcommittee Chair
Peter Banzer, Max Planck Institute for the Science of LightGermany
Fabio Biancalana, Heriot-Watt UniversityUnited Kingdom
Alexandra Boltasseva, Purdue UniversityUnited States
Israel De Leon, Tecnológico de MonterreyMexico
David Hutchings, University of GlasgowUnited Kingdom
Mikko Huttunen, Tampere UniversityFinland
Antonio Picozzi, Centre National Recherche ScientifiqueFrance
Ekaterina Poutrina, Air Force Reseach LaboratoryUnited States
John Travers, Heriot-Watt UniversityUnited Kingdom
Sergey Turitsyn, Aston UniversityUnited Kingdom

Subcommittee Two: Nonlinear Dissipative Systems, Active and Driven Nonlinear Photonic Structures​
Michelle Sander, Boston UniversityUnited StatesSubcommittee Chair
Kent Choquette, University of IllinoisUnited States
Amol Choudhary, Indian Institute of TechnologyIndia
Dmitry Churkin, Novosibirsk State UniversityRussia
Moti Fridman, Bar-Ilan UniversityIsrael
Curtis Menyuk, University of MarylandUnited States
Giovanna Tissoni, University of Nice Sophia AntipolisFrance
Logan Wright, Cornell UniversityUnited States

Subcommittee Three: Nonlinear Nanophotonics, Metamaterials, 2D Materials, Plasmonics and Quantum Optics​
Paulina Kuo, NISTUnited StatesSubcommittee Chair
Tim Bartley, University of PadebornGermany
Constantino De Angelis, University of BresciaItaly
Ofer Firstenberg, Weizmann InstituteIsrael
Rachel Grange, ETH ZurichSwitzerland
Guixin Li, Southern University of Science and TechnologyChina
Qiang Lin, University of RochesterUnited States
David Marpaung, Univerisy of TwenteNetherlands
Ravi Pant, Indian Institute of Science Education and ResearchIndia
Frank Setzpfandt, University of JenaGermany
Fangwei Ye, Shanghai Jiao Tong UniversityChina

Subcommittee Four: Nonlinear-Optical Devices and Applications 
Silvia Soria-Huguet, Institute of Applied PhysicsItalySubcommittee Chair
Neil Broderick, University of AucklandNew Zealand
Yanne Chembo, University of MarylandUnited States
Martina Delgado, University of ValenciaSpain
Pablo Loza-Alvarez, ICFO, Spain
Tatyana Murzina, Moscow State UniversityRussia
Dan Oron, Weizmann InstituteIsrael
Frederique Vanholsbeeck, University of AucklandNew Zealand


Plenary Session

Ben Eggleton

University of Sydney, Australia

New Frontiers in Nonlinear Integrated Circuits

Recent progress in the development of nonlinear circuits is opening new possibilities for on-chip signal processing applications in optical communications, quantum technologies, microwave systems and sensing. My talk will overview major achievements with emphasis on hybrid circuits that combine high nonlinearity with CMOS functionality for high-performance and advanced functionality as well as massively reducing the size, weight and power requirements.

About the Speaker

Professor Eggleton is Director of the University of Sydney Nano Institute (Sydney Nano) and co-Director of the NSW Smart Sensing Network (NSSN). He has been an ARC Laureate Fellow and was founding director of the ARC Centre of Excellence for Ultrahigh Bandwidth Devices for Optical Systems (CUDOS). He was previously at Bell Laboratories, where he was director of photonics devices research, before joining the University of Sydney again in 2003 as Professor of Physics. Professor Eggleton has an h-index of 93 (Google scholar) and has published 500 journal publications. He is a Fellow of both the Australian Academy of Science, Australian Academy of Engineering, IEEE, OSA and SPIE. Eggleton is Editor-in-Chief of APL Photonics.

Jelena Vuckovic

Stanford University, USA

From Inverse Design to Implementation of Practical (quantum) Photonics

Combining state of the art optimization and machine learning techniques with high speed electromagnetic solvers offers a new approach to “inverse” design and implement classical and quantum photonic circuits with superior properties, including robustness to errors in fabrication and environment, compact footprints, novel functionalities, and high efficiencies. We illustrate this with a number of demonstrated devices in silicon, diamond, and silicon carbide, with applications from optical interconnects to on chip laser driven particle accelerators and quantum circuits.

About the Speaker

Jelena Vuckovic (PhD Caltech 2002) is a Jensen Huang Professor in Global Leadership, Professor of Electrical Engineering and by courtesy of Applied Physics at Stanford, where she leads the Nanoscale and Quantum Photonics Lab. She is also the director of the Q-FARM: the Stanford-SLAC Quantum Initiative. Vuckovic has received numerous prizes including the IET AF Harvey Prize, Distinguished Scholarship from the Max Planck Institute for Quantum Optics, Humboldt Prize, Hans Fischer Senior Fellowship, DARPA Young Faculty Award, Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers, and the Office of Naval Research Young Investigator Award. She is a Fellow of the APS, OSA, and IEEE.

Marin Soljacic


New Physics from Photonic Systems

Nanophotonics offers unprecedented opportunities to mold the flow of light: novel material-systems can thus be implemented in which laws of physics can be tailored almost at will. I will describe this on a few recent examples from our work: non-Abelian topology, new framework for understanding nanoplasmonics, and AI in photonics.

About the Speaker

Marin Soljacic is a Professor of Physics at MIT. He is a founder of WiTricity Corporation (2007), LuxLabs (2017), and Lightelligence (2017). His main research interests are in artificial intelligence as well as electromagnetic phenomena, focusing on nanophotonics, non-linear optics, and wireless power transfer. He received numerous awards for his work, including: the Adolph Lomb medal from the Optical Society of America (2005), the TR35 award of the Technology Review magazine (2006), MacArthur fellowship “genius” grant (2008), Blavatnik National Award (2014). In 2011 he became a Young Global Leader (YGL) of the World Economic Forum.

Ian Walmsley

Imperial College London, UK

Advanced Photonics for Quantum Technologies

Hybrid light-matter networks offer the promise for delivering robust quantum information processing technologies, from sensor arrays to quantum simulators. New quantum light sources, operational circuits, photodetectors and quantum memories are driving progress towards build a resilient, scalable photonic quantum network.

About the Speaker

Ian Walmsley is the Provost of Imperial College London. As Provost, Walmsley serves as Imperial’s chief academic officer and provides the leadership to ensure excellence in Imperial’s core academic mission in education, research and translation. Professor Walmsley reports directly to Imperial President Alice Gast and together they oversee the College’s strategic direction. Prior to joining Imperial College London, Walsmley was the Hooke Professor of Experimental Physics at the University of Oxford, UK, and the Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Research. He led a research group in the areas of quantum and ultrafast optics, and was the Director of the Networked Quantum Information Technologies Hub of the UK National Quantum Technologies Programme. He was previously the Head of the Sub-Department of Atomic and Laser Physics at the University of Oxford from 2002 - 2009, and was on the faculty of the Institute of Optics at the University of Rochester from 1988 - 2001, serving as its Director in 2000 – 2001. He received a B.Sc. in Physics from Imperial College, London, UK in 1980 and a Ph.D. from the Institute of Optics, in 1986.

Special Events

Plenary I Meet and Greet

Monday, 13 July; 10:00 - 10:30: Ian Walmsley
Monday, 13 July; 17:30 - 18:00: Ben Eggleton

Join your colleagues for a lively conversation with Plenary Speakers, Ben Eggleton and Ian Walmsley.

LGTBQ+ & Allies Meet & Greet

Monday, 13 July; 12:30 - 13:00

Grab your coffee, soda or beverage of your choice and join others attending the Advanced Photonics Congress for an informal virtual Get Together to discuss being LGTBQ+ in STEM and how we can work together to create a more inclusive community. Chair of the Optical Devices & Materials for Solar Energy & Solid-state Lighting topical Klaus Jäger, Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin für Materialien und Energie, will be on hand to share his thoughts and, along with OSA staff, to hear from you. For example we would love to hear:

  1. How can OSA can do better to help build a more welcoming and inclusive optics and photonics community?
  2. What kinds of programs, trainings or information could OSA explore to help continue to build on existing diversity and inclusion efforts?   
  3. How can everyone be a good LGTBQ+ ally? 

PVLED Virtual Coffee Time Networking Event

Tuesday, 14 July; 07:00 - 07:45 | Solar Energy with Rebecca Saive

Wednesday, 15 July; 07:00 - 07:45 | Perovskites with Klaus Jaeger

Thursday, 16 July; 07:00 - 07:45 | LED with JC Cheng

Grab a coffee, soda or beverage of your choice and join your colleagues to start the day off with a conversation on a variety of topics. 

Volunteer Engagement - OSA Meetings

Tuesday, 14 July; 10:00 - 10:30 EDT

Join with other attendees of the Advanced Photonics Congress for this this informal networking discussion about OSA meeting committees. Learn more about the roles, responsibilities and time commitment needed to serve on a meeting committee. OSA Meetings Council member Marija Furdek Prekratic, Chalmers Tekniska Hogskola and OSA Sr. Director, Technical Program Development and Strategy, Meetings & Exhibits, Naomi Chavez will be on hand to discuss serving on a committee and answer your questions. The session will include a brief overview and time for Q&A so come with your questions. You will be able to turn your camera and mic on or off to participate as you choose.

Volunteer Engagement – OSA Technical Groups

Wednesday, 15 July, 10:00 – 10:30 EDT

Join with other attendees of the Advanced Photonics Congress for this this informal networking discussion about OSA Technical Groups. Learn more about the governing structure and activities of OSA Technical Groups. Former chair of the Optical Material Studies Technical Group, Garo Khanarian, and OSA Director of New Business Development, Science Programming, Hannah Walter-Pilon will be on hand to share information from their experiences and answer your questions. The session will include a brief overview and time for Q&A so come with your questions. You will be able to turn your camera and mic on or off to participate as you choose.

Developing Profitable Products

Wednesday, 15 July; 12:30 - 13:30

Developing products that make money is the primary goal of most technology companies, but it’s not an easy task to accomplish. Many factors impact whether a product is ultimately successful or not. Learn an overview of the important fundamentals for developing products that will make money for your company.

Speaker:David Giltner

David Giltner is the author of, Turning Science into Things People Need, and is an internationally recognized speaker and mentor for early career scientists and engineers seeking careers in industry. He has spent the last 20+ years commercializing photonics technologies in a variety of roles for companies, including JDS Uniphase and Ball Aerospace. David has a BS and PhD in physics and holds six patents in the fields of laser spectroscopy and optical communications.

OIDA / OSAF Professional Development & Networking Virtual Lunch and Learn

Wednesday, 15 July, 12:30 – 14:00 EDT

Join us virtually for this unique opportunity for students and early career professionals, who are close to finishing or who have recently finished their doctorate degree, to interact with key industry and academic leaders in the community. Students interested in all career paths – from those seeking an academic position, to those wishing to start a technology business, to those interested government/public service, to those looking to translate their bench work skills to product development – are encouraged to register.  Students will “sit” at a table and have an opportunity to discuss their ongoing research and career plans with the attending leaders, while they will share their professional journey and provide useful tips to those who attend.

Plenary II Meet and Greet

Wednesday, 15 July; 16:00 - 16:30 

Get to know Plenary Speakers, Marin Soljacic and Jelena Vuckovic, at our second Meet and Greet. Join your colleagues for a lively conversation.

Perovskite Symposium Campfire Session 

Wednesday, 15 July, 16:30 – 17:30 EDT

At the conclusion of the Perovskite Symposium, join us for its campfire session, where attendees can share their experience with fellow attendees.

PSC Virtual Coffee Time Networking Event

Thursday, 16 July; 07:00 - 07:45

Grab a coffee, soda or beverage of your choice and join your colleagues to start the day off with a conversation on a variety of topics. 

Volunteer Engagement – OSA Publishing

Thursday, 16 July, 12:30 – 13:00 EDT

Join with other attendees of the Advanced Photonics Congress for this informal networking discussion about reviewing for OSA journals.  Learn how to become a reviewer, what to consider when evaluating a paper, and what editors are looking for in a good review. Optical Materials Express Editor-In Chief Alexandra Boltasseva, Purdue University and Optics Express Deputy Editor Svetlana V Boriskina, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, as well as OSA Executive Editor Alison Taylor and Senior Publisher Kelly Cohen, will be on hand to answer your questions. The session will include a brief overview and time for Q&A so come with your questions. You will be able to turn your camera and mic on or off to participate as you choose.

2020 Symposia and Special Programming

An Interactive Tutorial on Optimization and Machine Learning for Nanophotonics

Tuesday, 14 July, 12:30 - 14:00

Workshop Presenter:
Jonathan Fan, Stanford University, USA

Inverse design algorithms are essential to pushing the performance limits of photonic systems.  In this interactive tutorial, we will discuss two emergent classes of inverse design.  The first is topology optimization based on the adjoint variables method, and we will discuss its mathematical framework and its application to metasurfaces.  The second is machine learning approaches to optimization, and we will give a detailed overview of discriminative neural networks, which can serve as surrogate electromagnetic solvers, and generative neural networks, which can learn and optimize fine geometric features in complex freeform structures.  We will have plenty of time for questions throughout and include demonstrations, where we will show how to execute these algorithms in practice.  If you would like to actively follow these demonstrations, please download the “GLOnets” and “Metagrating Topology Optimization” software packages at:

NOMA-PVLED Perovskite Symposium

Wednesday, 15 July, 08:00-12:30

Perovskites are one of the most exciting material classes for optical applications. As such, NOMA and PVLED have organized a joint symposium on the subject. The symposium will mainly consist of invited talks from renowned speakers and cover all relevant aspects of perovskite from a materials point of view as well as perovskite application in photovoltaics, light emission, and photodetectors. Each session will end with a general discussion, which allows the attendees to dive deeper into the topic than during usual conference session. Further, we plan to end the symposium with a camp fire session, where attendees can share their experience with their fellow attendees.

Symposium Organizers:
Klaus Jäger, Helmholtz-Zentrum Berlin, Germany
Steve Lee, Australian National University, Australia

Session 1
Michael Saliba, Technische Universität Darmstadt, Germany, Keynote
The Versatility of Multication Perovkites

Junho Kim, KAIST, Korea
Realization of Foldable Perovskite Light-emitting Diodes

Hairen Tan, Nanjing University, China
Highly Efficient Monolithic All-Perovskite Tandern Solar Cells

Christiane Becker, Helmholtz Zentrum Berlin, Germany
Shallow Nanotextures for Light Management in Monolithic Perovskite-silicon Tandem Solar Cells

Session 2
Wolfgang Brütting, Universität AugsburgGermany
Transition DipleOrientation as key Parameter for Light Outcoupling in Organic and Perovskite LEDs

Elizabeth von Hauff, Vrije Universiteit AmsterdamNetherlands
Screening Selective Transport Layers for Perovskite Photovoltaics with Spectroscopy

He Wang, University of Miami, United States
Structure-photophysics-function Relationship of Perovskite Solar Cells

Long Xu, Southwest University, United States
High Quality all Inorganic Halide Lead Perovskites Microlasers Pumped by Continuous Wave Lasers

Helge Eggers, KIT, Germany
Progress on Perovskite Solar Cells with All-Inkjet-Printed Absorber and Extraction Layers

Symposium on Short Reach Coherent

Wednesday, 15 July, 08:00-12:30

Coherent technologies are maturing, expanding to more and more segments of the optical network. In this symposium, we will explore the benefits that coherent can bring to the short reach, discuss challenges to be tackled, and discuss what needs to be done to make this transition happen. Bringing together top experts from academia and industry, we strive to provide both, an introduction to the topic and deeper insights for experienced experts.

Symposium Organizers:
David Hillerkuss, Huawei Technologies, Germany
Xiaolu Song, Huawei Technologies, China

Session 1 - Current Research
Andrew Ellis, Aston University, UK
Reducing DSP Complexity in Coherent Systems through Analog Solutions

Ming Tang, Huazhong University of Science and Technology HUST), China
Low Complexity Adaptive Equalizer for Short Reach Digital Coherent Optical Communication

Seb Savory, University of Cambridge, UK
Low complexity Coherent for Access Networks

Per Larsson-Edefors, Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden
Challenges and Trade-offs in Real-time Implementation of DSP for Coherent Transmission

Tao Gui, Huawei Technologies, China
Self-Homodyne Coherent Detection in BiDi Transmission Structure for Short Reach Applications

Session 2 - The Industry View
Andrew Lord, BT, UK
An Operators View on Short Reach Coherent

David Welch, Infinera, USA
Coherent at the Edge Through Cost/power and Network Simplification

Jörg Peter Elbers, ADVA, Germany
Coherent Technologies for Short Reach Application

Tom Williams, Acacia, USA
Short Reach Coherent Transmission

Xiang Liu, Futurewei, USA
Coherent Technologies for Short Reach Metro and Access Networks



Image for keeping the session alive