Magnetic Frontiers 2021

Quantum Technologies

New York University

April 25-28, 2022

We are closely monitoring the situation related to COVID-19 and NYU policy to determine if the Magnetic Frontiers Conference can be held in Spring of 2022. Updates will follow in January.

Washington Square Park
Washington Square Park, New York City

Main Sponsor:

IEEE Magnetics logo

Dear Colleagues,

On behalf of the program and organizing committees, it is our great pleasure to announce Magnetic Frontiers: Quantum Technologies. This is the 3rd event in the sequence of small topical conferences under a general title Magnetic Frontiers, which are sponsored by the IEEE Magnetics Society and IEEE Magnetics Letters.

Magnetic Frontiers is the premier topical conference on emerging aspects of fundamental and applied magnetism. The forum provides a range of plenary and invited talks delivered by key researchers in the field as well as oral and poster presentations. As there will be a small number of participants (about 80 people), the conference provides a unique environment for researchers to communicate and discuss the latest developments in the area of magnetism-related Quantum Technologies with leading scientists. We would like to cordially invite you to attend the conference, actively participate in its technical sessions, and contribute to the success of this conference series.

Magnetic Frontiers: Quantum Technologies is a cross-disciplinary and thought-stimulating forum where attendees will have the unique opportunity to discuss challenges and opportunities, present the latest developments of quantum technologies in the domains of spintronics, quantum information, simulation and sensors and their implementation using various platforms.

In brief the conference topics are:

  • Spin-related phenomena (e.g., spin dynamics in antiferromagnets, non-equilibrium phenomena, spin-oscillators and spin-torque switching)
  • Quantum phenomena in low dimensional materials (e.g. van-der Waals, III-V and topological insulator heterostructures)
  • Spin-based quantum sensing (e.g. NV microscopy)
  • Quantum information (e.g. spin qubits, Majorana fermions, topological states) and simulations


Best regards,

Andy Kent, Enrique del Barco and Olga Kazakova