Dr. Andreev graduated from MIPT in 1990, and subsequently obtained his M.S. degree from The Johns Hopkins University in 1992, and PhD from MIT in 1996. After a postdoctoral appointment at the Institute for Theoretical Physics in Santa Barbara, CA, he became a faculty member at the University of Colorado, Boulder. Dr. Andreev was also a member of technical stall at Bell Labs, before joining the faculty of the University of Washington, Seattle in 2004. He is a recipient of the A. P. Sloan Fellowship, the NSF CAREER award, and the David and Lucille Packard Fellowship.
Dr. Andreev’s research expertise is in condensed matter theory with emphasis on electron transport in disordered conductors and nanosystems. This includes electron physics of Coulomb blockade devices, quantum wires and quantum wells. Dr. Andreev’s research accomplishments include theory of the Zero Resistance State discovered in microwave-irradiated quantum wells, hydrodynamic theory of electron transport, and theory of negative magnetoresistance in Weyl and Dirac semimetals. Dr. Andreev is currently interested in electron transport in topological conductors, and hydrodynamic phenomena in electron transport.