What's Current in

Electrical and Computer Engineering

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women with dark skin and hair in professional sweater
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Courtesy
S. Shailja PhD '24, electrical and computer engineering

Dissertations in geography and electrical & computer engineering receive Lancaster awards for excellence

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winners of business plan competition with large first-place check
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Courtesy Image
NVC Finals judge Jason Rollman (left, in blue shirt) congratulates EyeClimate, the 2024 New Venture Competition Finals champions (from second to left) Bowen Zhang, PhD student; Max Gordon, undergraduate student; and Satish Kumar, PhD student
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A diverse collection of college-aged people sitting in the sun on a building deck, reading
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Matt Perko

Wifi can read through walls
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concept of a quantum magnetometer
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Brian Long
A quantum magnetometer on a chip
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Illustration of a transmitter assembly, including electronic and photonic integrated circuits
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Courtesy image
In this image of the newly developed transmitter assembly, the small, brownish chip on the left is the electronic integrated circuit (EIC), and the larger, black-and-gold chip on the right is the photonic integrated circuit (PIC). The long structure on the left side of the PIC is the modulator, which converts the electrical signal into an optical one. Light gets coupled into and out of the chip through the fibers on the right side of the PIC. Everything is mounted on a printed circuit board (PCB), with gold wire bonds connecting the chips. Data flows from left to right, where the incoming electrical signal gets amplified by the EIC, converted to an optical signal by the PIC, and sent out via fiber to its destination.
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group of researchers in gray t-shirts standing outside a modern building
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Matt Perko
From l to r: Ambuj Singh, Christopher Kruegel, João Hespanha, Giovanni Vigna
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Professor Umesh Mishra sitting on stairs
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Matt Perko
Professor Umesh Mishra