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Sushant A Sabnis

Sushant Sabnis

Contact Info

Phone: 574-631-1103
Office: Stinson-Remick 228


Department of Electrical Engineering Electronic Materials and Devices
College of Engineering Graduate Student

Summary of Activities/Interests

Reconfigurable ionic doping, device physics and material properties of 2D semiconductors, tunneling devices, energy harvesting.

Publications and Presentations

  1. Sabnis S., Vahala J., Bourdon B., Fathipour S., Hwang W. S., Leung S., Fullerton S., Seabaugh A. "Gate-controlled electrostatic doping in graphene transistors using PEO:LiClO4". LEAST Annual Review. (Aug 2013).
  2. Luchowski R., Sabnis S., Szabelski M., Sarkar P., Raut S., Gryczynski Z., Borejdo J., Bojarski P., Gryczynski I. "Self-quenching of uranin: Instrument response function for color sensitive photo-detectors".  J. Lumin. 130(12):2446-2451.(Dec 2010). DOI:10.1016/j.jlumin.2010.07.027
  3. Sabnis S., Sloan J., Abbott B. "CP Violation in Bs Mixing". University of Oklahoma, Dept. of Physics. Particle Physics Seminar. (July 2010)


M.S. Electrical Engineering, University of Notre Dame, 2014

B.S. Applied Physics/Applied Mathematics, Columbia University Fu Foundation School of Engineering and Applied Science, 2011


Sushant is originally from Fort Worth, TX and is currently a graduate student in the area of Electronic Materials and Devices in the Dept. of Electrical Engineering at the Univ. of Notre Dame.

He graduated from Columbia University in 2011 with a B.S. in Applied Physics and minor in Applied Mathematics. After graduation he founded a startup company, datalysis software, inc., which programs mobile device apps and also provides consultation on rectifying computer problems. Concurrently, he worked with the Gryczynski research group at Univ. of North Texas Health Science Center, Fort Worth, on plasmonic enhancement of fluorescence spectroscopy. Following this, he spent five months as a visiting researcher at the Energy Research Institute at Nanyang Technological Univ., Singapore, where he worked on smart lighting and control systems in energy harvesting wireless sensor networks, and became fascinated with electrical engineering.

He is currently working with the Seabaugh research group on solid state devices, graphene device physics, and ionic doping of 2D crystals.