Laszlo Kish Ph.D.

Position Department / Business Unit
Professor Dept. of Electrical Engineeering
Institution Disciplines
Texas A&M University Physics
City State / Provence
College Station Texas
Country Website
U.S.A. link
(979) 845-6259

Dr. Kish is the author of 15 patents and disclosures and 220+ international publications, including: 40+ invited talks at international conferences and 3 reviews, as well as Editor and Co-Editor of 10 books/proceedings.

Areas of Interest :
• Thermal noise driven computing.
• Totally Secure Non-Quantum Communication and Networks.
• Fluctuation-Enhanced Biological Sensing (SEPTIC).
• Fluctuation-Enhanced Chemical Sensing.
• Noise, Speed and Energy Dissipation in Micro and Nanoelectronics.
• Heat-Speed-Error issues; Moore's law and quantum computing
• Stochastic Resonance and its Neural and Nonlinear Signal Processing Aspects.
• Electronics, New Measuring Principles and New Sensors, Non-Invasive Probing.
• Noise, Quality, Ageing and Degradation of Films and Electronic Devices.
• The Constructive Role of Noise & Fluctuations.


• Doctoral Degree in Solid State Physics (Summa cum laude Outstanding), JATE, Hungary 1984; Physicist Diploma (MS Degree), Attila Jozsef University (JATE), Hungary, 1980.

Career Highlights

• 4/1997 - 7/2001 Director of Research Group at Uppsala University, Ångström Lab, Solid State Physics Division, Uppsala, Sweden
• 1987-1997: Lecturer and Founder-Director of the Noise Research Laboratory at JATE University, Department of Experimental Physics, Szeged, Hungary
• 1982-1988: Assistant to Professor, JATE University, Department of Experimental Physics, Szeged, Hungary:
• 1980-1982: Supervisor of Electronic Development Lab, Csepel Iron and Metal Works, Technology Research Institute, Budapest, Hungary.


• Recipient of the year 2001 Benzelius Prize of the Royal Society of Science of Sweden for his activities on chemical sensing.
• Doctor of Science (Physics), Hungarian Academy of Science, 2001.
• Docent in Solid State Physics (habilitation), Uppsala University, Sweden 1994.

By this Researcher