NC State forms NSF-Funded Center for Advanced Electronics Through Machine Learning With UIUC and Georgia Tech
North Carolina State University, the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and Georgia Tech are forming a center that aims to speed up design and verification of microelectronic circuits and systems, reducing development costs and time-to-market for manufacturers of microelectronic products, especially integrated circuits. The center is funded for five years through the National Science Foundation’s Industry/University Cooperative Research Centers (I/UCRC) program, and by the industrial members of the center.
In a partnership melding neuroscience and electrical engineering, researchers from UNC-Chapel Hill and NC State University have developed a new technology that will allow neuroscientists to capture images of the brain almost 10 times larger than previously possible.
Researchers at NC State have developed an integrated, wearable system that monitors a user’s environment, heart rate and other physical attributes with the goal of predicting and preventing asthma attacks. The researchers plan to begin testing the system on a larger subject population this summer.
Victor Veliadis, a senior advisory engineer for Northrop Grumman Electronic Systems, has been named the chief technology officer for PowerAmerica, the public-private power electronics institute hosted on Centennial Campus.
Engineering researchers led by Dr. Paul Franzon, have developed a suite of techniques that allow them to create passive radio-frequency identification (RFID) tags that are 25 percent smaller and less expensive.
North Carolina State University researchers in ECE and Computer Science have developed and used a customized suite of technologies that allows a computer to train a dog autonomously, with the computer effectively responding to the dog based on the dog’s body language.
Five NC State students, including Alex Starnes from Electrical and Computer Engineering will head off around the globe as winners of prestigious Fulbright grants for the 2016-17 academic year.
Researchers in North Carolina State University’s Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering have developed a model that allows antenna designers to identify efficient configurations for antenna designs in minutes, rather than days.
31 students received Graduate Research Fellowships from the National Science Foundation this year. An impressive ten engineering students, including Kristen Garcia, a graduate student in Electrical Engineering, were honored as Fellows.
The ECE Graduate Student Association at NC State organized the annual research symposium on March 21st, 2016. Around 25 ECE graduate students from different specializations presented their research.
Michael Daniele from NC State’s Electrical & Computer Engineering and Frances Ligler from Biomedical Engineering at NC State and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill are both being recognized for creating technology to make the customized blood vessels necessary to support tissue generation.
Two NC State faculty members are among 13 locals selected to present at TEDxRaleigh 2016, an event designed to showcase the best and the brightest of Raleigh thinkers, tinkers and revolutionary visionaries.
Researchers from North Carolina State University and the University of Delaware have developed an algorithm that can quickly and accurately reconstruct hyperspectral images using less data.
Dr. Alper Bozkurt, an assistant professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at North Carolina State University, has received a Faculty Early Career Development Award from the National Science Foundation (NSF). The award, known as the NSF CAREER Award, is one of the highest honors given by NSF to young faculty in science and engineering.
B. Jayant Baliga, Distinguished University Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at North Carolina State University, will be inducted into the National Inventors Hall of Fame.
Michael Escuti received funding from the National Science Foundation (NSF) to study and make novel hologram technologies. He created a tool that did much more. The technology he developed offers a new way to manipulate light, with applications from studying alien worlds to making cellphones more energy efficient.
Dr. Aranya Chakrabortty and Dr. Alexandra Duel-Hallen (Sasha) have been awarded $600,000 from the Division of Computer and Network Systems (CNS) of the US National Science Foundation to develop an advanced design architecture that will enable integration of high-speed communication networks with wide-area control of large power systems using Synchronized Phasor Measurements (or “Synchrophasors”).