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Progress in cooling nanoelectronic devices to ultra-low temperatures

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Progress in cooling nanoelectronic devices to ultra-low temperatures. / Jones, Alexander; Scheller, Christian; Prance, Jonathan; Kalyoncu, Yemliha; Zumbühl, Dominik; Haley, Richard.

In: Journal of Low Temperature Physics, 05.06.2020.

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Jones, Alexander ; Scheller, Christian ; Prance, Jonathan ; Kalyoncu, Yemliha ; Zumbühl, Dominik ; Haley, Richard. / Progress in cooling nanoelectronic devices to ultra-low temperatures. In: Journal of Low Temperature Physics. 2020.

Bibtex

@article{4db44c7efcc8484ab16296c81611f4de,
title = "Progress in cooling nanoelectronic devices to ultra-low temperatures",
abstract = "Here we review recent progress in cooling micro/nanoelectronic devices significantly below 10 mK. A number of groups worldwide are working to produce sub-millikelvin on-chip electron temperatures, motivated by the possibility of observing new physical effects and improving the performance of quantum technologies, sensors and metrological standards. The challenge is a longstanding one, with the lowest reported on-chip electron temperature having remained around 4 mK for more than 15 years. This is despite the fact that microkelvin temperatures have been accessible in bulk materials since the mid 20th century. In this review we describe progress made in the last five years using new cooling techniques. Developments have been driven by improvements in the understanding of nanoscale physics, material properties and heat flow in electronic devices at ultralow temperatures, and have involved collaboration between universities and institutes, physicists and engineers. We hope that this review will serve as a summary of the current state-of-the-art, and provide a roadmap for future developments. We focus on techniques that have shown, in experiment, the potential to reach sub-millikelvin electron temperatures. In particular, we focus on on-chip demagnetisation refrigeration. Multiple groups have used this technique to reach temperatures around 1 mK, with a current lowest temperature below 0.5 mK.",
author = "Alexander Jones and Christian Scheller and Jonathan Prance and Yemliha Kalyoncu and Dominik Zumb{\"u}hl and Richard Haley",
year = "2020",
month = jun
day = "5",
doi = "10.1007/s10909-020-02472-9",
language = "English",
journal = "Journal of Low Temperature Physics",
issn = "0022-2291",
publisher = "SPRINGER/PLENUM PUBLISHERS",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Progress in cooling nanoelectronic devices to ultra-low temperatures

AU - Jones, Alexander

AU - Scheller, Christian

AU - Prance, Jonathan

AU - Kalyoncu, Yemliha

AU - Zumbühl, Dominik

AU - Haley, Richard

PY - 2020/6/5

Y1 - 2020/6/5

N2 - Here we review recent progress in cooling micro/nanoelectronic devices significantly below 10 mK. A number of groups worldwide are working to produce sub-millikelvin on-chip electron temperatures, motivated by the possibility of observing new physical effects and improving the performance of quantum technologies, sensors and metrological standards. The challenge is a longstanding one, with the lowest reported on-chip electron temperature having remained around 4 mK for more than 15 years. This is despite the fact that microkelvin temperatures have been accessible in bulk materials since the mid 20th century. In this review we describe progress made in the last five years using new cooling techniques. Developments have been driven by improvements in the understanding of nanoscale physics, material properties and heat flow in electronic devices at ultralow temperatures, and have involved collaboration between universities and institutes, physicists and engineers. We hope that this review will serve as a summary of the current state-of-the-art, and provide a roadmap for future developments. We focus on techniques that have shown, in experiment, the potential to reach sub-millikelvin electron temperatures. In particular, we focus on on-chip demagnetisation refrigeration. Multiple groups have used this technique to reach temperatures around 1 mK, with a current lowest temperature below 0.5 mK.

AB - Here we review recent progress in cooling micro/nanoelectronic devices significantly below 10 mK. A number of groups worldwide are working to produce sub-millikelvin on-chip electron temperatures, motivated by the possibility of observing new physical effects and improving the performance of quantum technologies, sensors and metrological standards. The challenge is a longstanding one, with the lowest reported on-chip electron temperature having remained around 4 mK for more than 15 years. This is despite the fact that microkelvin temperatures have been accessible in bulk materials since the mid 20th century. In this review we describe progress made in the last five years using new cooling techniques. Developments have been driven by improvements in the understanding of nanoscale physics, material properties and heat flow in electronic devices at ultralow temperatures, and have involved collaboration between universities and institutes, physicists and engineers. We hope that this review will serve as a summary of the current state-of-the-art, and provide a roadmap for future developments. We focus on techniques that have shown, in experiment, the potential to reach sub-millikelvin electron temperatures. In particular, we focus on on-chip demagnetisation refrigeration. Multiple groups have used this technique to reach temperatures around 1 mK, with a current lowest temperature below 0.5 mK.

U2 - 10.1007/s10909-020-02472-9

DO - 10.1007/s10909-020-02472-9

M3 - Review article

JO - Journal of Low Temperature Physics

JF - Journal of Low Temperature Physics

SN - 0022-2291

ER -