Natalia Kamanina

St. Petersburg Electrotechnical University (“LETI”)

Dr. Sci. PhD. Natalia Vladimirovna Kamanina was born in Kaliningrad, Russian Federation, 1957. She graduated with an Honor Diploma from Leningrad Polytechnical Institute (1981), St. Petersburg, Russia, and received a PhD (Physics & Mathematics) at Vavilov State Optical Institute, St.-Petersburg, Russia (1995), as well as a Dr. Sci. (Physics & Mathematics) at the same institution (2001). She is currently a Head of the Lab for “Photophysics of media with nanoobjects” at Vavilov State Optical Institute St.-Petersburg, Russia and has been involved in collaboration research with many researchers and scientists all over the world since 1995, publishing about 200 technical papers. Her pioneer ideas and experienced contributions were applied in technique and were certificated by 13 Russian Patents. Dr.Sci. N.V. Kamanina has current interest in the areas of investigations on organic conjugated materials, liquid crystals, inorganic soft materials of the UV and IR range, laser-matter interaction, fullerenes and biological objects. She has an experience in nanoparticles doping process of organics, in recording of amplitude-phase thin gratings in thin films as well as in developing of LC cells and spatial light modulators; she has an experience in optical limiting effect of laser radiation over visible and infrared spectral ranges, in medical applications of LC structures to orient human blood cell. In parallel to her scientific activity, she has also been lecturing from 2001, as a Professor of Electronic Department at St. Petersburg Electrotechnical University( “LETI”). Scopus Author ID: 55980751700. h-index in Scopus is 17, in RINC is 19.

3books edited

4chapters authored

Latest work with IntechOpen by Natalia Kamanina

In the period of rapid and intensive development of general electronics, this book entitled Fullerenes and Relative Materials - Properties and Applications is quite systematic and useful. It considers some aspects on synthesis, structural, vibrational, tribology, and optical properties of the fullerenes and relative materials. Some parts of the book present the specific area of the applications of the studied nanostructures. The book contains eight chapters. The special approach and interesting results on the unique properties of the materials studied as well as the different areas of their applications in general optoelectronics, solar energy and gas storage, laser and display, and biomedicine are shown. It is important for education process and for the civil and special device operations.

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