I am a Nano- and Quantum Science and Engineering Postdoctoral Fellow working with the Nanoscale and Quantum Photonics Lab at Stanford University. My research interests involve quantum optics, quantum electrodynamics, color center systems and scalable solid-state photonics. In my graduate work, I explored silicon carbide and color center quantum photonics through modeling, nanofabrication and confocal photoluminescence under the supervision of Prof. Jelena Vučković at Stanford University. I hold a Ph.D. in applied physics and undergraduate degrees in physics and computer science. In past, I have done research at Hewlett-Packard Laboratories, Lawrence Berkeley National Lab, Oxford University, Austrian Academy of Science, Polish Academy of Science, Helmholtz Center Berlin and Belgrade Institute of Physics.
I am passionate about science education. As an officer in the Stanford Optical Society and the Board of European Students of Technology, I organized teams that provided educational opportunities to thousands of K-12 and hundreds od university level students. For more information about my research and education involvement please visit www.radulaski.com.
Honors & Awards
Nano- and Quantum Science and Engineering Postdoctoral Fellowship, Stanford University (2017-2019)
Honorary Speaker at the Stanford University Applied Physics and Physics Commencement, Stanford University (2016)
Best Student Presentation at the OSA Nonlinear Optics Conference, OSA Optical Society (2015)
Stanford Graduate Fellowship, Gabilan Fellow, Stanford University (2012-2014)
30 Under 30 Up-And-Coming Physicists, Scientific American (2012)
Prof. Dr. Ljubomir Cirkovic award for the best undergraduate thesis in physics, University of Belgrade (2011)
Boards, Advisory Committees, Professional Organizations
Quantum Optics of Atoms, Molecules and Solids Committee member, CLEO 2018 conference (2017 - Present)
Co-President, Stanford Optical Society (2014 - 2015)
Women in Photonics event organizer, Stanford Photonics Research Center (2014 - 2015)
Stanford University Photonics Retreat organizer, Stanford Optical Society (2012 - 2016)
Outreach Committee Co-Chair, Stanford Optical Society (2012 - 2014)
Executive board member for Belgrade local group, Board of European Students of Technology (2007 - 2008)
Doctor of Philosophy, Stanford University, APLPH-PHD (2017)
Bachelor of Science, University of Belgrade, Theoretical Physics (2011)
Diploma, Union University School of Computing (2009)
Current Research and Scholarly Interests
I am interested in color centers, quantum optics and scalable solid-state photonics. My goal is to develop new paradigms of communication, computation and sensing by utilizing semiconductor nanofabrication and quantum laws of light-matter interaction.
Scalable Quantum Photonics with Single Color Centers in Silicon Carbide.
Silicon carbide is a promising platform for single photon sources, quantum bits (qubits), and nanoscale sensors based on individual color centers. Toward this goal, we develop a scalable array of nanopillars incorporating single silicon vacancy centers in 4H-SiC, readily available for efficient interfacing with free-space objective and lensed-fibers. A commercially obtained substrate is irradiated with 2 MeV electron beams to create vacancies. Subsequent lithographic process forms 800 nm tall nanopillars with 400-1400 nm diameters. We obtain high collection efficiency of up to 22 kcounts/s optical saturation rates from a single silicon vacancy center while preserving the single photon emission and the optically induced electron-spin polarization properties. Our study demonstrates silicon carbide as a readily available platform for scalable quantum photonics architecture relying on single photon sources and qubits.
View details for DOI 10.1021/acs.nanolett.6b05102
View details for PubMedID 28225630
Observation of Mollow Triplets with Tunable Interactions in Double Lambda Systems of Individual Hole Spins
PHYSICAL REVIEW LETTERS
2017; 118 (1)
Although individual spins in quantum dots have been studied extensively as qubits, their investigation under strong resonant driving in the scope of accessing Mollow physics is still an open question. Here, we have grown high quality positively charged quantum dots embedded in a planar microcavity that enable enhanced light-matter interactions. Under a strong magnetic field in the Voigt configuration, individual positively charged quantum dots provide a double lambda level structure. Using a combination of above-band and resonant excitation, we observe the formation of Mollow triplets on all optical transitions. We find that when the strong resonant drive power is used to tune the Mollow-triplet lines through each other, we observe anticrossings. We also demonstrate that the interaction that gives rise to the anticrossings can be controlled in strength by tuning the polarization of the resonant laser drive. Quantum-optical modeling of our system fully captures the experimentally observed spectra and provides insight on the complicated level structure that results from the strong driving of the double lambda system.
View details for DOI 10.1103/PhysRevLett.118.013602
View details for Web of Science ID 000391474000011
View details for PubMedID 28106434
- Photon blockade in two-emitter-cavity systems Physical Review A 2017; 96 (011801(R))
- Hybrid Group IV Nanophotonic Structures Incorporating Diamond Silicon-Vacancy Color Centers NANO LETTERS 2016; 16 (1): 212-217
- Visible Photoluminescence from Cubic (3C) Silicon Carbide Microdisks Coupled to High Quality Whispering Gallery Modes ACS PHOTONICS 2015; 2 (1): 14-19
- Multimode nanobeam cavities for nonlinear optics: high quality resonances separated by an octave OPTICS EXPRESS 2014; 22 (22): 26498-26509
- Nonlinear frequency conversion using high-quality modes in GaAs nanobeam cavities OPTICS LETTERS 2014; 39 (19): 5673-5676
- Second-Harmonic Generation in GaAs Photonic Crystal Cavities in (111)B and (001) Crystal Orientations ACS PHOTONICS 2014; 1 (6): 516-523
Photonic crystal cavities in cubic (3C) polytype silicon carbide films
2013; 21 (26): 32623-32629
We present the design, fabrication, and characterization of high quality factor (Q ~103) and small mode volume (V ~0.75 (λ/n)3) planar photonic crystal cavities from cubic (3C) thin films (thickness ~200 nm) of silicon carbide (SiC) grown epitaxially on a silicon substrate. We demonstrate cavity resonances across the telecommunications band, with wavelengths from 1.25 - 1.6 μm. Finally, we discuss possible applications in nonlinear optics, optical interconnects, and quantum information science.
View details for DOI 10.1364/OE.21.032623
View details for Web of Science ID 000329205200088
View details for PubMedID 24514856
- Second harmonic generation in photonic crystal cavities in (111)-oriented GaAs APPLIED PHYSICS LETTERS 2013; 103 (21)