Electronic Devices

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Prof. Wentzloff

David Wentzloff receives CAREER Award for research in energy-autonomous systems

His research addresses critical needs in the area of wireless communication for the growing field of ubiquitous, energy-autonomous sensing devices.|Short Read
seunghyun lee

Seunghyun Lee takes the gold for all-graphene flexible and transparent circuit

Lee believes that graphene will play a pivotal role in realizing high speed, mechanically compliant, and transparent electronic systems in the future.|Short Read
Group photo

Hacker teams from Michigan win recognitions at PennApps Hackathon

Congratulations to the two student teams!|Short Read
diagram of the memory storage

Next-generation computer memory firm receives U-Ms first startup investment

Crossbar is developing a new nonvolatile memory technology that will offer unprecedented density and power improvements in tomorrow’s electronics.|Short Read
Car

EECS 461 (Embedded Control Systems) and the freescale cup

This was the first year Freescale opened up the competition to U.S. students—teams from U-M, U-M Dearborn, and Penn State competed against teams from Mexico and China.|Medium Read
Rais-Zadeh and students

Mina Rais-Zadeh receives 2011 EDS Early Career Award

"Mina’s research is anticipated to bring about significant scientific discoveries in the area of resonant MEMS and is expected to significantly impact telecommunication."|Short Read
Solar panel billboard

Colored solar cells could make display screens more efficient

Professor Jay Guo has developed the reflective photovoltaic color filter device that can convert absorbed light to electricity. |Short Read
ambiq micro team

Powering breakthrough technologies

Ambiq Micro could revolutionize ubiquitous computing, with energy-efficient microcontrollers that are 10 times more energy efficient than conventional microprocessors.|Short Read
diagram of a micro-computer

Making smart dust a reality

This research is expected to have a fundamental and long term impact on a diverse set of applications ranging from energy conservation to health care.|Short Read
researcher holding device

Using imprint processing to mass-produce tiny antennas could improve wireless electronics

The antenna is typically the largest wireless component in mobile devices, and shrinking it could leave more room for other gadgets and features.|Medium Read
Electrical and Computer Engineering

AMD/Michigan Student Design Contest

Congratulations to the winning students!|Medium Read
Electrical and Computer Engineering

Tony Grbic honored as MTT-S Outstanding Young Engineer

His research program spans topics such as metamaterials and near-field plates to advanced technology development like antenna research and design.|Short Read