We are a community of scholars.

Our primary purpose is to understand the world more deeply, and to creatively use that understanding to improve the human condition.

Diversity makes us stronger.

Our understanding is deepened and our creativity enhanced by different points of view. People from all backgrounds and walks of life should feel welcome in Electrical and Computer Engineering.

We are respectful to everyone.

As a community of scholars, we are able to discuss difficult and controversial issues. No one should be made to feel uncomfortable, unwelcome, or unsafe because of their opinions, beliefs, ethnics or racial background, gender, sexual orientation, or sexual identity.

We are the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Chow Receives 2020 IEEE IES Achievement Award

Chow Receives 2020 IEEE IES Achievement Award

Congratulations to Dr. Mo-Yuen Chow, 2020 recipient of the IEEE IES Mittelmann Achievement Award, recognizing his substantial technical contributions and leadership with industrial electronics technologies

Professors Kolbas and Trussell Retire

Professors Kolbas and Trussell Retire

In addition to the accomplishments of our graduated Class of 2020, we also recognize the retirement of two faculty members who have shaped our Department over many decades: Joel Trussell and Bob Kolbas.

Preventing AI From Divulging Its Own Secrets

May 6, 2020 | IEEE Spectrum
A masking defense in a paper by Aydin Aysu could stop neural networks from revealing their inner workings to adversaries.

NC State University Students Receive 2019/2020 PES Scholarships

February 26, 2020 | FREEDM
Each year the IEEE Power & Energy Society awards promising students scholarships through its Scholarship Plus Initiative. This year, one hundred and thirty-five students were selected from 78 U.S., Puerto Rico & Canadian universities, including 4 from ECE.

Nature’s Databank

February 13, 2020 | Prism
A hurdle that DNA data storage faces is finding a way to retrieve a specific file from a collection of records instead of every file in that collection, however attaching short labels to data sequences only yields 30,000 unique labels. NC State’s James Tuck is leading the solution increasing the number of labels to roughly 900 million.

As one of only two institutions to be home to two concurrent NSF Engineering Research Centers, one of three NSF Platforms for Advanced Wireless Research Initatives, the home of the Department of Energy’s PowerAmerica institute, and leaders in the only North America IBM Q Hub, we are ranked among the top academic units engaged in scientific research in the United States.

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