Honors & Awards


  • Winner of the the startup idea challenge "Digital Future", KTH Innovation (2016)
  • Awarded Postdoctoral Fellowship Grant, Knut and Alice Wallenberg foundation (2017)

Boards, Advisory Committees, Professional Organizations


  • Journal Reviewer, IEEE Sensors (2018 - Present)
  • Journal Reviewer, IEEE Electron Device Letters (EDL) (2017 - Present)
  • Journal Reviewer, IEEE Journal of Electron Device Society (JEDS) (2018 - Present)
  • Journal Reviewer, IEEE Journal of Emerging and Selected Topics in Power Electronics (JESTPE) (2018 - Present)
  • Journal Reviewer, IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics (TIE) (2018 - Present)
  • Member, IEEE (2010 - Present)
  • Member, POETS (Center for Power Optimization of Electro-thermal Systems) (2017 - Present)

Professional Education


  • Doctor of Philosophy, Kungliga Tekniska Hogskolan (2017)

Current Research and Scholarly Interests


Wide bandgap Technologies for Sensors and Electronics

All Publications


  • 500 degrees C SiC PWM Integrated Circuit IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON POWER ELECTRONICS Kargarrazi, S., Elahipanah, H., Saggini, S., Senesky, D., Zetterling, C. 2019; 34 (3): 1997–2001
  • 500 degrees C, High Current Linear Voltage Regulator in 4H-SiC BJT Technology IEEE ELECTRON DEVICE LETTERS Kargarrazi, S., Elahipanah, H., Rodriguez, S., Zetterling, C. 2018; 39 (4): 548–51
  • Nanoscopic control and quantification of enantioselective optical forces Nature Nanotechnology Zhao, Y., Saleh, A., van de Haar, M., Baum, B., Briggs, J. A., Lay, A., Reyes-Becerra, O. A., Dionne, J. A. 2017: 1055–59

    Abstract

    Circularly polarized light (CPL) exerts a force of different magnitude on left- and right-handed enantiomers, an effect that could be exploited for chiral resolution of chemical compounds as well as controlled assembly of chiral nanostructures. However, enantioselective optical forces are challenging to control and quantify because their magnitude is extremely small (sub-piconewton) and varies in space with sub-micrometre resolution. Here, we report a technique to both strengthen and visualize these forces, using a chiral atomic force microscope probe coupled to a plasmonic optical tweezer. Illumination of the plasmonic tweezer with CPL exerts a force on the microscope tip that depends on the handedness of the light and the tip. In particular, for a left-handed chiral tip, transverse forces are attractive with left-CPL and repulsive with right-CPL. Additionally, total force differences between opposite-handed specimens exceed 10 pN. The microscope tip can map chiral forces with 2 nm lateral resolution, revealing a distinct spatial distribution of forces for each handedness.

    View details for DOI 10.1038/nnano.2017.180

    View details for PubMedCentralID PMC5679370