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Recent advances in nanophotonic devices have enabled a variety of new technologies, including light-based classical information processing as a promising alternative to electronic signals in future circuits, non-classical light generation, and potential avenues for quantum information sciences. Our group aims to theoretically AND experimentally investigate various quantum properties of light-matter interaction for applications in future optoelectronic devices, quantum information processing, and sensing. Moreover, we explore associated fundamental phenomena, such as many-body physics, that could emerge in such physical systems. Our research is at the interface of quantum optics, condensed matter physics, quantum information sciences, and more recently, machine learning.

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