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Probing the In uence of Interfaces in Spin Pumping
P. Chris Hammel
Department of Physics, Ohio State University, Columbus, USA
Wed, Oct. 15th 2014, 11:00
SPEC Salle Itzykson, Bât.774, Orme des Merisiers

This talk will explore spin transport between spatially separated volumes, a scientifically intriguing topic with the potential to enable new approaches to information storage and processing, in a variety of settings. Such transport due to spin pumping, the transfer of spin angular momentum from a ferromagnet into an adjacent material as a consequence of the excitation of the magnetization of the ferromagnet, is highly sensitive to the interface. It is exponentially suppressed by the insertion of thin insulating barriers whereas the insertion of the Cu layer in Y3Fe5O12/Cu/W trilayers enhances the spin current. Scanned probe magnetic resonance microscopy is a powerful tool in this context offering high resolution magnetic resonance imaging, localized spin excitation and measurement of spin relaxation and damping on the nanoscale. Using microscopic scanned probe magnetic resonance we explore the relationships between spin lifetime and transport in systems where material interfaces can be eliminated.
This research is supported by the U.S. DOE through Grant No. DE-FG02-03ER46054, by the NSF MRSEC program through Grant No. 1420451 and by the Army Research Office through Grant W911NF0910147.

Contact : Sebastien AUMAITRE


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