Professor Feldman joined the Brown Physics Department in 2003. A graduate of the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, he received his Ph. D. from the Landau Institute for Theoretical Physics in 1998. He has done his postdoctoral research at the Weizmann Institute of Science and Argonne National Laboratory. He was a recipient of the Koshland Scholar Award from the Weizmann Institute of Science and CAREER Award from NSF.
Feldman, D. E. Electronically erased. Science/Science. 2014; 344 (6190) : 1344-1345. |
Yang, Guang, Feldman, D. E. Exact zero modes and decoherence in systems of interacting Majorana fermions. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2014; 89 (3) |
Yang, Guang, Feldman, D. E. Experimental constraints and a possible quantum Hall state at ν = 5 / 2 . Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2014; 90 (16) |
Wang, Chenjie, Feldman, D. E. Chirality, Causality, and Fluctuation-Dissipation Theorems in Nonequilibrium Steady States. Phys. Rev. Lett./Phys. Rev. Lett.. 2013; 110 (3) |
Yang, Guang, Feldman, D. E. Influence of device geometry on tunneling in the ν = 5 2 quantum Hall liquid . Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2013; 88 (8) |
Campagnano, Gabriele, Zilberberg, Oded, Gornyi, Igor V., Feldman, Dmitri E., Potter, Andrew C., Gefen, Yuval Hanbury Brown–Twiss Interference of Anyons. Phys. Rev. Lett./Phys. Rev. Lett.. 2012; 109 (10) |
Wang, Chenjie, Feldman, D. E. Fluctuation-dissipation theorem for chiral systems in nonequilibrium steady states. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2011; 84 (23) |
Wang, Chenjie, Feldman, D. E. Rectification in Y-junctions of Luttinger liquid wires. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2011; 83 (4) |
Wang, Chenjie, Feldman, D. E. Identification of 331 quantum Hall states with Mach-Zehnder interferometry. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2010; 82 (16) |
Wang, Chenjie, Feldman, D. E. Transport in line junctions of ν = 5 2 quantum Hall liquids . Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2010; 81 (3) |
Cooper, Leon, Feldman, Dmitri Bardeen-Cooper-Schrieffer theory. Scholarpedia/Scholarpedia. 2009; 4 (1) : 6439. |
Feldman, D. E., Li, Feifei Charge-statistics separation and probing non-Abelian states. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2008; 78 (16) |
Law, K. T., Feldman, D. E. Quantum Phase Transition Between a Luttinger Liquid and a Gas of Cold Molecules. Phys. Rev. Lett./Phys. Rev. Lett.. 2008; 101 (9) |
Wang, D.P., Feldman, D.E., Perkins, B.R., Yin, A.J., Wang, G.H., Xu, J.M., Zaslavsky, A. Hopping conduction in disordered carbon nanotubes. Solid State Communications/Solid State Communications. 2007; 142 (5) : 287-291. |
Feldman, D. E., Gefen, Yuval, Kitaev, Alexei, Law, K. T., Stern, Ady Shot noise in an anyonic Mach-Zehnder interferometer. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2007; 76 (8) |
Braunecker, Bernd, Feldman, D. E., Li, Feifei Spin current and rectification in one-dimensional electronic systems. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2007; 76 (8) |
Feldman, D. E., Kitaev, Alexei Detecting Non-Abelian Statistics with an Electronic Mach-Zehnder Interferometer. Phys. Rev. Lett./Phys. Rev. Lett.. 2006; 97 (18) |
Law, K. T., Feldman, D. E., Gefen, Yuval Electronic Mach-Zehnder interferometer as a tool to probe fractional statistics. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2006; 74 (4) |
Feldman, D. E. Nonequilibrium Quantum Phase Transition in Itinerant Electron Systems. Phys. Rev. Lett./Phys. Rev. Lett.. 2005; 95 (17) |
Feldman, D. E., Scheidl, S., Vinokur, V. M. Rectification in Luttinger Liquids. Phys. Rev. Lett./Phys. Rev. Lett.. 2005; 94 (18) |
Braunecker, Bernd, Feldman, D. E., Marston, J. B. Rectification in one-dimensional electronic systems. Phys. Rev. B/Phys. Rev. B. 2005; 72 (12) |
Feldman, D. E., Pelcovits, Robert A. Liquid crystals in random porous media: Disorder is stronger in low-density aerosils. Physical Review E/Physical Review E. 2004; 70 (4) |
Professor Feldman's research interests include mesoscopics, strongly correlated electrons, and disordered systems.
Modern technology allows confining semiconductors on the nanoscale in one or two dimensions. As we now know, the states of matter formed by electrons in such confined systems cannot be described as one- and two-dimensional analogs of electronic matter in three-dimensional semiconductors. The understanding of those novel states and the transitions between them is one of the key problems in condensed matter physics. The fractional quantum Hall effect provides a striking example. In quantum Hall systems electrons split into several pieces which are neither conventional fermions nor bosons and whose charge is a fraction of the electron charge. One of the directions of Professor Feldman's research is an attempt to understand how the fractionally charged particles propagate and what happens at the phase transitions between quantum Hall phases with different fractional charges. A very interesting question concerns quantum Hall systems with filling factor 5/2. They might exhibit non-Abelian statistics and open a road to the practical implementation of quantum computing.
Another related direction of Professor Feldman's research program is the physics of quantum wires. As the dimensions of electronic
devices scale down, the diameter of wires approaches the electron wavelength. At such scales the intuition based on macroscopic electrodynamics ceases to work and remarkable new physics emerges. Professor Feldman's work focuses on spin and charge transport in non-equilibrium conditions, e. g., in the presence of time-dependent fields. The competition of non-equilibrium effects with strong electron interaction results in very unusual behavior. For example, as professor Feldman has shown, an impurity which backscatters incoming electrons can enhance the current in the forward direction.
The third research direction of Professor Feldman's group is disorder effects in condensed matter. Theorists like idealized models of perfectly uniform crystals, but in the real world impurities are inevitably present. Recently Professor Feldman worked in the field of random porous media. Random porous media such as soil are present everywhere. What happens when a porous matrix confines complex liquid? Experiments with liquid crystals have shown that the usual phases such as nematics and smectics are destroyed in the confinement. The common feature of all liquid crystalline states observed in random media is slow dynamics that resembles relaxation in glasses. Professor Feldman was able to obtain a detailed description of the glassy phase formed by nematic liquid crystals. The random-field Ising model and quantum Hall plateau transitions are closely related problems.
Salomon Research Award, Brown University, "Spin Transport in Quantum Wires", 2006-2007
CAREER award, NSF, "Non-Equilibrium Transport and Disorder Effects in Quantum Wires and Related Systems", 2006-2012.
BSF grant, "Probing Fractional Statistics and Coherence with Anyonic Mach-Zehnder Interferometer", 2007-2011.
NSF grant, Statistics and dynamics in topological states of matter, Principal investigator, 2012-Present
Selected publications:
M. Banerjee, M. Heiblum, A. Rosenblatt,Y. Oreg, D. E. Feldman, A. Stern, and V. Umansky, Observed quantization of anyonic heat flow, Nature 545, 75 (2017).
D. E. Feldman and M. Heiblum, Why a noninteracting model works for shot noise in fractional charge experiments, Phys. Rev. B 95, 115308 (2017).
P. T. Zucker and D. E. Feldman, Stabilization of the Particle-Hole Pfaffian Order by Landau-Level Mixing and Impurities That Break Particle-Hole Symmetry, Phys. Rev. Lett. 117, 096802 (2016).
G. Yang and D. E. Feldman, Experimental constraints and a possible quantum Hall state at ν=5/2, Phys. Rev. B 90, 161306(R) (2014).
G. Yang and D. E. Feldman, "Influence of device geometry on tunneling in the ν=5/2 quantum Hall liquid", Phys. Rev. B 88, 085317 (2013).
C. Wang and D. E. Feldman, "Chirality, causality and fluctuation-dissipation theorems in non-equilibrium steady states", Phys. Rev. Lett. 110, 030602 (2013).
C. Wang and D. E. Feldman, "Fluctuation-dissipation theorem for chiral systems in nonequilibrium steady states", Phys. Rev. B 84, 235315 (2011).
C. Wang and D. E. Feldman, "Identification of 331 quantum Hall states with Mach-Zehnder interferometry", Phys. Rev. B 82, 165314 (2010).
K. T. Law and D. E. Feldman, "Quantum Phase Transition Between a Luttinger Liquid and a Gas of Cold Molecules", Phys. Rev. Lett. 101 096401 (2008).
D. E. Feldman and F. Li, "Charge-statistics separation and probing non-Abelian states", Phys. Rev. B 78 161304(R) (2008).
K. T. Law, D. E. Feldman and Y. Gefen, "Electronic Mach-Zehnder interferometer as a tool to probe fractional statistics", Phys. Rev. B 97 186803 (2006).
D. E. Feldman and A. Kitaev, "Detecting Non-Abelian Statistics with an Electronic Mach-Zehnder Interferometer", Phys. Rev. Lett. 95 177201 (2006).
D. E. Feldman, S. Scheidl and V. M. Vinokur, "Rectification in Luttinger Liquids", Phys. Rev. Lett. 94 186809 (2005).
D. E. Feldman, "Nonequilibrium Quantum Phase Transistion in Itinerant Electron Systems", Phys. Rev. Lett. 95 177201 (2005).
D. E. Feldman and Y. Gefen, "Backscattering off a point impurity: Current enhancement and conductance greater than e2 /h per channel", Phys. Rev. B 67 115337 (2003).
D. E. Feldman, "Critical Exponents of the Random-Field O(N) Model", Phys. Rev. Lett. 88 177202 (2002).
D. E. Feldman and V. M. Vinokur, "Destruction of Bulk Ordering by Surface Randomness", Phys. Rev. Lett. 89 227204 (2002).
D. E. Feldman, "Quasi-Long-Range Order in Nematics Confined in Random Porous Media", Phys. Rev. Lett. 84 4886-4889 (2000).
Year | Degree | Institution |
---|---|---|
1998 | PhD | Landau Institute for Theoretical Physics |
1995 | MS | Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology |
1993 | BS | Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology |
2nd prize at the competition of scientific works of the Landau Institute, 1997
Koshland Scholar Award, 1999
Salomon Research Award, 2005
CAREER Award, 2006
Name | Title |
---|---|
Marston, John | Professor of Physics |
Pelcovits, Robert | Professor of Physics |
Zaslavsky, Alexander | Professor of Engineering, Professor of Physics |
PHYS 1420 - Quantum Mechanics B |
PHYS 2030 - Classical Theoretical Physics I |
PHYS 2050 - Quantum Mechanics |