“I see how welcoming Australia is for people from all different countries.”
Dr Osika specialises in quantum physics and the theory of nanostructures and nanodevices. As a postdoctoral research associate at the University of NSW (UNSW), her research focuses on the development of theory and modelling tools for silicon-based quantum computing systems. Edyta is working at the Australian Research Council (ARC) Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology at UNSW.
“Once you have all the documents together the visa process was super-fast.”
Christian Andre Lehner is a physicist working at the Australian Research Council (ARC) Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology at UNSW. Christian is an expert in the fabrication of semiconductor heterostructures, and structures such as quantum dots and quantum wires, by the technique of molecular beam epitaxy (MBE). He brings along extensive experience in semiconductor nanostructure processing and electronic device characterization, which is essential for industries working in quantum and semiconductor technology.
Christian is enjoying the beauty of Australia’s landscapes and the fact that even living in a major city, he does not have to travel far to enjoy the great outdoors.
“Sydney is becoming an internationally-recognised hub for quantum computing."
Ludwik Kranz is a physicist specialising in nanotechnology, quantum computing and atomic-scale engineering. Ludwik is now working jointly with the team at Silicon Quantum Computing and at ARC Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology at the University of New South Wales.
Ludwik feels privileged to be surrounded by talented colleagues and to have exciting career opportunities in such a fast growing area. He enjoys an active lifestyle among Sydney's beautiful beaches.
A F M Saiful Haque Misha is pursuing his PHD at the University of New South Wales working in the ARC Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology. Previously Misha studied and worked in several research groups in Bangladesh, South Korea and Australia, collaborating on projects with companies such as Samsung and SK Hynix.
Misha seized the opportunity to become a permanent resident under the Global Talent visa program, which also made his wife and son permanent residents. Misha found the Global Talent visa process to be simple, straight forward and fast.
“Getting an Australian Global Talent visa was surprisingly quick.”
Yu-ling joined UNSW as a postdoctoral research associate in January 2020 and is an integral member of the ARC Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology at the UNSW. Ms Hsueh obtained her PhD degree in Electrical and Computer Engineering from Purdue University, USA.
Yu-ling says that one of the stand-out features about living in Australia is seeing how people from different backgrounds all work and live with each other in harmony.
“Applying for a Global Talent visa is smooth and straightforward.”
Alexey Lyasota is a physicist working for the Australian Research Council (ARC) Centre for Quantum Computation and Communication Technology at the University of New South Wales (UNSW). Alexey is applying his understanding of the physics of rare earth atoms to help design integrated photonic devices that will benefit laser and photonic companies working in optical telecommunications world-wide, and will serve as a novel platform for quantum communication.
Alexey is impressed with the level of digitisation in Australia and our management of COVID-19.