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Georgia Electronic Design Center (GEDC) is a cross-disciplinary electronics and photonics research center focused on the synergistic development of high-speed electronic components and signal processing to achieve breakthrough system performance. With more than 15 active faculty and over 100 graduate and undergraduate students, the Georgia Electronic Design Center is one of the world’s largest university-based semiconductor research centers.
Save the Date: GEDC IAB 2020
Save the Date for GEDC IAB 2020
- Pre-Event Reception: April 29th, 2020 from 5:00pm-7:00pm
- IAB Session: April 30th, 2020 from 8:00am-4:30pm
Researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology have demonstrated the use of artificial intelligence (AI) in obtaining valuable insights to the operation of photonic nanostructures, which manipulate light for applications such as signal processing, communications, and computing.
The demand for archival data storage has been skyrocketing, and if a new research initiative reaches its goals, that need could be met by taking advantage of an efficient and robust information storage medium that has proven itself through the centuries: the biopolymer DNA.
ECE Ph.D. students Jia Wei and Tushar Damle have been named as recipients of the 2019 IEEE Dielectrics and Electrical Insulation Society (DEIS) Graduate Student Fellowships.
In this presentation, I will discuss the role of electronic defects and how these can be passivated to improve charge-carrier lifetimes and to achieve high open-circuit voltages.
Nano@Tech: Direct Write Processing of 3D Composite Nanostructures and 2D Electronic Materials using Focused Beams of Molecules and Electrons
Understanding of fascinating and interacting chemistry and physics on the most fundamental level will be discussed as a route to develop new FEBIP modes and applications to emerging electronic and quantum devices based on 2D materials.
In this presentation, science fiction studies professor Lisa Yaszek maps a rich history of stories about small-scale engineering that extends back to Jonathan Swift’s Gulliver’s Travels (1726).