Graphene Hall Effect sensor works at magnetic, temperature extremes

Graphene Hall Effect sensor works at magnetic, temperature extremes

Technology News |
By Peter Clarke

This means the sensor could have a role to play in the maintenance of ultra-low temperatures for quantum computing requirements.

Oxford was using a modified version of the GHS09CC sensor to make measurements beyond the scope of any other sensing solution, Paragraf claimed. The temperature was taken down to 100mK using the recently released Proteox dilution refrigerator.

Normally at such low temperatures field measurements would become extremely non-linear and inaccurate due to quantum effects ultimately saturate the sensor.

“There is no other cryogenic temperature Hall Effect sensor that is rated to these operational parameters, showing that we can really differentiate ourselves here,” said Ellie Galanis, who is responsible for the GHS Series of graphene Hall Effect sensors at Paragraf, in a statement.

In addition, the Paragraf sensor generates six orders of magnitude less heat than other sensors that freeze out. This means the Paragraf sensor dissipates  nanowatts rather than milliwatts and can help maintain a milliKelvin environment.

The Proteox dilution refrigerator is able to support precisely controlled temperatures over he range from 10mK to 30K, even when subjected to very high magnetic fields. This means the platform is able to address a range of quantum hardware requirements.

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