EE Grad students Yingzhe Hu and Josue Sanz-Robinson, who are advised by Prof. Naveen Verma, Jim Sturm and Sigurd Wagner, are the recipients of this year’s Qualcomm Innovation Fellowship.
Electrical Engineering Professors Naveen Verma, Sigurd Wagner, James Sturm and Gerard Wysocki were honored at the Celebrate Princeton Invention for their role in bringing research innovations to the marketplace.
Researchers at Princeton University are developing technology that could lead to widespread wireless charging stations for all our electronics. This technology could also help build better sensors to monitor the health of both humans and buildings. The research was presented by students L. Huang, Y. Hu, W. Rieutort-Louis, and J. Sanz-Robinson (advised by Profs. Naveen
Grad Student Mohammed Shoaib was awarded the Honorific Fellowship by Princeton Graduate School. Students are nominated by their department to be considered for a Honorific Fellowship. Shoaib is co-advised by Profs. Naveen Verma and Niraj Jha. Honorific Fellowships are one of the fellowships offered by the Graduate School to provide funding to students displaying the highest scholarly excellence in graduate work during the year.
Team of EE and CE faculty have won first place at 7th Annual Innovation Forum organized by the Princeton’s Keller Center for Innovation in Engineering Education. The technology for which they received this award are sensing sheets for high-resolution structural health monitoring over large structures. These nanotechnology sensing sheets which could be applied “like wallpaper” may one day provide high-resolution monitoring of large structures such as bridges or pipelines to reveal problem
Grad Student Warren S. Rieutort-Louis is the recipient of the IBM Ph.D. Fellowship Award. His research at Princeton involves an interdisciplinary collaboration where he is designing and analyzing hybrid systems that leverage the strengths of conventional, high-performance integrated circuits with a technology called large-area electronics.
Prof. Naveen Verma is recipient of the Helen Shipley Hunt Fund. This is an internal fund that supports practical engineering applications aimed at improving human health through applied projects. Broadly, Prof. Verma’s research investigates low-power biomedical sensing systems that can analyze physiological signals to provide clinically-valuable outputs.
EE Grad students Mohammed Shoaib and Kyong Ho Lee won a 2011 QualComm Innovation Fellowship for “Algorithim-driven platforms for Low-Energy Intelligent Biomedical Systems”. The Qualcomm Innovation Fellowship recognizes, rewards and mentors innovative PhD students in technical research areas