EE's Jonathan Fan has been named one of the nation's most innovative early-career scientists and engineers by the David and Lucile Packard Foundation.
Jonathan's research aims to push the physical limits of miniaturized optical systems to new functional regimes, using a multi-disciplinary effort that combines materials science, nanotechnology, and computational design.
Beginning in 1988, the Packard Fellowship has awarded support to promising early-career professors from 50 universities in the fields of physics, chemistry, mathematics, biology, astronomy, computer science, earth science, ocean science, and all branches of engineering. The Packard Fellowships are among the nation's largest nongovernmental fellowships, designed to allow maximum flexibility in how the funding is used.
Please join us in congratulating Jonathan for this very well-deserved recognition of his stellar work on electromagnetics, plasmonics, and flexible and stretchable electronics.