Peralta

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Dr.
Mayra Peralta

Dresden fellow

E-Mail: mayra.peralta@tu-dresden.de
Phone: +4935146331418
Room: HAL 110
Group: computational materials science and theoretical nanophysics
Download contact:

Dr. Mayra Peralta obtained her PhD in Physics in the Venezuelan Institute for Scientific Research (IVIC) in the year 2014. Her doctoral thesis based in the design and optimization of a micro-electromagnetic generator for energy harvesting applications. She received the prize Paola Carpi, granted for IVIC for her outstanding career grades and trajectory. Then, between October 2016 and October 2017, she made a postdoctorate in the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM-CNyN, Ensenada, Baja California), where she developed theoretical models for studying electronic properties in Van der Waals heterostructures of graphene decorated with adatoms. From 2017 to 2022, Dr. Peralta was a Lecturer in the school of Physical Sciences and Nanotechnology of YachayTech University, where she lectured the courses of Solid State Physics and Electrodynamics, and she participated in several projects together with Dr. Ernesto Medina from USFQ and Dr. Francisco Mireles from UNAM as her main collaborators. Dr. Peralta develops her research in the line of electronic and transport properties of low dimensional materials. In particular, she is interested in spin-orbit effects in Van der Waals heterostructures and in the CISS effect in chiral molecules.

During her stay as Dresden Junior Fellow, Dr. Peralta will be working on spintronic effects in helical molecules (CISS effect), a topic which has gained a huge momentum over the past 10 years due the discovery of high spin-filtering effects in a variety of organic (e.g. helicene) and biological systems (e.g. DNA) displaying helical symmetry. Regarding teaching activities, she will develop a lecture series covering applications of low-dimensional materials and the CISS effect in different fields such as Spintronics, non-covalent interactions in Chemistry, and frontier topics as in Quantum Information sciences and quantum biology.




Peralta

ORCID Google Scholar Scopus Linkedin ResearchGate

Dr.
Mayra Peralta

Dresden fellow

E-Mail: mayra.peralta@tu-dresden.de
Phone: +4935146331418
Room: HAL 110
Group: computational materials science and theoretical nanophysics
Download contact:

Dr. Mayra Peralta obtained her PhD in Physics in the Venezuelan Institute for Scientific Research (IVIC) in the year 2014. Her doctoral thesis based in the design and optimization of a micro-electromagnetic generator for energy harvesting applications. She received the prize Paola Carpi, granted for IVIC for her outstanding career grades and trajectory. Then, between October 2016 and October 2017, she made a postdoctorate in the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM-CNyN, Ensenada, Baja California), where she developed theoretical models for studying electronic properties in Van der Waals heterostructures of graphene decorated with adatoms. From 2017 to 2022, Dr. Peralta was a Lecturer in the school of Physical Sciences and Nanotechnology of YachayTech University, where she lectured the courses of Solid State Physics and Electrodynamics, and she participated in several projects together with Dr. Ernesto Medina from USFQ and Dr. Francisco Mireles from UNAM as her main collaborators. Dr. Peralta develops her research in the line of electronic and transport properties of low dimensional materials. In particular, she is interested in spin-orbit effects in Van der Waals heterostructures and in the CISS effect in chiral molecules.

During her stay as Dresden Junior Fellow, Dr. Peralta will be working on spintronic effects in helical molecules (CISS effect), a topic which has gained a huge momentum over the past 10 years due the discovery of high spin-filtering effects in a variety of organic (e.g. helicene) and biological systems (e.g. DNA) displaying helical symmetry. Regarding teaching activities, she will develop a lecture series covering applications of low-dimensional materials and the CISS effect in different fields such as Spintronics, non-covalent interactions in Chemistry, and frontier topics as in Quantum Information sciences and quantum biology.