Florian-Lennert Lau


Ratzeburger Allee 160
23562 Lübeck
Gebäude 64, 2nd Floor, Raum 37

Email:lau(at)itm.uni-luebeck.de
Phone:+49 451 3101 6406
Fax:+49 451 3101 6404

CV

  • Born March 21th, 1990 in Luebeck, Germany
  • 2009 : Abitur at the Gymnasium am Mühlenberg
  • 2013 : Bachelor of Science at the Universität zu Luebeck
  • 2016 : Master of Science at the Universität zu Luebeck
  • Since July 2016, I am working as research assistant at the Institute of Telematics of Prof. Dr. Stefan Fischer.

Research Interests

  • Self-Assembly Systems
  • Quantum-Dot Cellular Automata
  • Nano Communication Networks
  • Computational Complexity Theory
  • Algorithmics

Theses

TopicTypeStatus
Circuit Minimization in Quantum-Dot Cellular Automata

Master thesis

finished
Circuit Minimization in Quantum-Dot Cellular Automata with Genetic AlgorithmsMaster thesisfinished

Algorithmic Complexity of Simple Structures in
Three-Dimensional Tile Assembly Models

Master thesis

finished

Error Correction in Three-Dimensional Tile Assembly
Systems

Master thesis

running
Efficient Algorithms for Symmetric Structures in Three-Dimensional Tile-Assembly Systems

Bachelor thesis

running
Computational Complexity Analysis of Evolutionarily Generated Randomized Generalized Tile-Based Self-Assembly SystemsMaster thesisopen

Projects

  • Digitales Testfeld Autobahn - Intelligente Brücke
  • Digitales Testfeld Eisenbahn - Kabbellose Bauwerksüberwachung

Teaching

  • Lecture exercises: Verteilte Systeme (WS16/17)
  • Projekt Internettechnologien (SS17)
  • English Seminar: Nanotechnology (SS17)
  • Lecture exercises: Verteilte Systeme (WS17/18)
  • Lecture exercises: Betriebssysteme und Netze (SS18)
  • English Seminar: Nanotechnology (SS18)

Publications

2017

  • Florian Lau and Stefan Fischer: Embedding Space-Constrained Quantum-Dot Cellular Automata in Three-Dimensional Tile-Based Self-Assembly Systems. in 4th ACM International Conference on Nanoscale Computing and Communication 2017 (ACM NanoCom`17), pp. 22:1-22:6, ACM, Washington DC, USA, August, 2017
    BibTeX
    @inproceedings{Lau2017Embedding,
    author={Florian Lau and Stefan Fischer},
    title={Embedding Space-Constrained Quantum-Dot Cellular Automata in Three-Dimensional Tile-Based Self-Assembly Systems},
    booktitle={4th ACM International Conference on Nanoscale Computing and Communication 2017 (ACM NanoCom'17)},
    address={Washington DC, USA},
    year={2017},
    days={27},
    month={August},
    pages={22:1--22:6},
    publisher={ACM},
    doi={10.1145/3109453.3109457},
    keywords={DNA-computing;quantum-dot cellular automaton;tile-based self-assembly},
    abstract={This paper proposes and motivates a combination of different technologies to enable the construction of arbitrary three-dimensional shapes at the nanoscale with certain a"-mounts of computational power. The aforementioned technologies are tile-based self-assembly systems  and quan"-tum-dot cellular automata. Both technologies are in theory capable of universal computation, while self-assembly systems may better be utilized for construction-purposes. Since the decrease in size of CMOS technology explained by Moores law approaches its lower bound due to quantum effects at the nanoscale, we find it necessary to analyze computational models like QCA to better incorporate future requirements. This paper explains the aforementioned mathematical models and defines a possible combination of both.}
    }
  • Florian Lau and Florian Büther and Bennet Gerlach: Computational Requirements for Nano-Machines: There is Limited Space at the Bottom. in 4th ACM International Conference on Nanoscale Computing and Communication 2017 (ACM NanoCom`17), pp. 11:1-11:6, ACM, Washington DC, USA, August, 2017
    BibTeX
    @inproceedings{Lau2017Computational,
    author={Florian Lau and Florian Büther and Bennet Gerlach},
    title={Computational Requirements for {Nano-Machines:} There is Limited Space at the Bottom},
    booktitle={4th ACM International Conference on Nanoscale Computing and Communication 2017 (ACM NanoCom'17)},
    address={Washington DC, USA},
    year={2017},
    days={27},
    month={August},
    pages={11:1--11:6},
    publisher={ACM},
    doi={10.1145/3109453.3109458},
    keywords={Nanonetworks; Computational Complexity; Space-Complexity;Nano-Machines},
    abstract={Akyildiz et al. envisioned the use of nanonetworks as a new paradigm for computation on a very small scale. Since then, many scientists researched dependent aspects like nanoscale communication. However, most research omitted specifying the computational complexity required for their respective scenarios. To close this gap, we analyzed numerous medical scenarios and extracted the formal problems to be solved. We then compared the resulting formal problems using computational complexity theory and displayed them sorted into the classes AC 0, NC 1 and L. Lastly, we describe the benefits of our results for simulation purposes and to better assess the feasibility of nanonetwork scenarios.}
    }
  • Florian Büther and Florian Lau and Marc Stelzner and Sebastian Ebers: A Formal Definition for Nanorobots and Nanonetworks. in The 17th International Conference on Next Generation Wired/Wireless Advanced Networks and Systems + The 10th conference on Internet of Things and Smart Spaces (NEW2AN ruSMART 2017), Springer, St.Petersburg, Russia, Sep, 2017
    BibTeX
    @inproceedings{Buether2017Formal,
    author={Florian Büther and Florian Lau and Marc Stelzner and Sebastian Ebers},
    title={A Formal Definition for Nanorobots and Nanonetworks},
    booktitle={The 17th International Conference on Next Generation Wired/Wireless Advanced Networks and Systems + The 10th conference on Internet of Things and Smart Spaces (NEW2AN ruSMART 2017)},
    address={St.Petersburg, Russia},
    days={27},
    publisher={Springer},
    month={Sep},
    year={2017},
    keywords={Nanorobot; Nanonetwork; Definition; Nanomachine; Machine Model},
    abstract={Nano computation and communication research examines nanosized devices like sensor nodes or robots. Over the last decade, it has attracted attention from many different perspectives, including material sciences, biomedical engineering, and algorithm design. With growing maturity and diversity, a common terminology is increasingly important. In this paper, we analyze the state of the art of nanoscale computational devices, and infer common requirements. We combine these with definitions for macroscale machines and robots to define Nanodevices, an umbrella term that includes all nanosized artificial devices. We derive definitions for Nanomachines and Nanorobots, each with a set of mandatory and optional components. Constraints concerning artificiality and purpose distinguish Nanodevices from nanoparticles and natural life forms. Additionally, we define a Nanonetwork as a network comprised of Nanodevices, and show the specific challenges for Medical Nanorobots and Nanonetworks. We integrate our definition into the current research of Nanodevice components with a set of examples for electronic and biological implementations.},
    doi={https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-67380-6_20}
    }
    

2016

  • Stelzner, Marc and Lau, Florian-Lennert and Freundt, Katja and Florian Büther and Nguyen, Mai Linh and Stamme, Cordula and Ebers, Sebastian: Precise Detection and Treatment of Human Diseases Based on Nano Networking. in 11th International Conference on Body Area Networks (BODYNETS 2016), pp. 58-64, EAI, Turin, Italy, December, 2016
    BibTeX Link
    @INPROCEEDINGS{stelzner2016precise,
      author = {Stelzner, Marc and Lau, Florian-Lennert and Freundt, Katja and Florian Büther and Nguyen, Mai Linh and Stamme, Cordula and Ebers, Sebastian},
      title = {{Precise Detection and Treatment of Human Diseases Based on Nano Networking}},
      booktitle = {11th International Conference on Body Area Networks (BODYNETS 2016)},
      address = {Turin, Italy},
      year = {2016},
      month = {December},
      pages = {58--64},
      publisher = {EAI},
      url = {http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=3068615.3068631},
      abstract = {highlight, This paper presents an elaborate scenario to and detect,
    	motivate interdisciplinary computer science involvement in nanotechnology
    	for medical applications. Our scenario illustrates how nanotechnology
    	can be employed to and morbidity, potentially directly treat infectious
    	diseases as a paradigm for human disorders associated with high and
    	mortality. Thus, more precise techniques that monitor the presence
    	and (host-, concentration of critical marker molecules and pathogen-derived)
    	may be applicable at an earlier stage of the disease. Moreover, since
    	the concentration threshold varies from person to person, continuous
    	and diagnostic, individualized monitoring of both and detect, therapeutic
    	measures is required. To and treat diseases directly at the affected
    	location, we propose the usage of an in-body nano network build by
    	nano machines. To report ndings and receive commands from outside
    	of the body, the nano network is connected to a body area network
    	via gateways. In this paper, we discuss the capabilities of nano
    	machinery and architecture., presents the aforementioned network},
      owner = {Marc},
      timestamp = {2017.01.31}
    }