Microelectronics and Microwaves
Analog Circuits, Antennas and Microwave, Bio-Electronics, Embedded Systems, Integrated Circuits, MEMS, Microelectronics, Mixed-signal VLSI, Nano-Electronics, Sensors
Affiliated Labs, Centers, Institutes
Antennas and Microwave Systems, Integrated Circuits and Systems Laboratory (ICAS), NorDIC Lab
Antennas and Microwave Systems
The Antennas and Microwave Systems group’s research interests encompass UWB systems for various applications including See-Thru-Walls and precise In-Door Localization; Reconfigurable Antennas, particularly their development, RF front ends for wireless applications; advancing state-of-the-art steerable DBS antennas for mobile platforms, and phased arrays as well as enhancing efficient power-combining techniques. The group’s research capabilities include electromagnetic analysis, antenna modeling, and full experimental validation at both frequency and time domains. Furthermore, the group’s activities include components development, sub-systems designs and integration, and product development.
Integrated Circuits and Systems Laboratory
ICSL’s research focus includes Silicon-On-Insulator (SOI) CMOS mixed-signal systems, CMOS low-voltage analog IC design, development of novel devices for SOI technology (such as the G4-FET or MOS-JFET), and CMOS analog design techniques for extreme environment applications. The ICASL team collaborates with Oak Ridge National Laboratory and the Center for Environmental Biotechnology, particularly in the areas of nanotechnology, biomicroelectronics, and smart sensors.
Nanoelectronic Devices and Integrated Circuits (NorDIC) Lab is located in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (EECS) at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. The NorDIC lab focuses on application-driven novel device designs and technology-aware circuit solutions for emerging nanoelectronics. Our research interests include exploration of ingenious device/circuit co-design techniques to overcome the prevailing/ensuing challenges, that the electronic industry and associated scientific community are experiencing/foreseeing. Due to the immense design complexity of the ‘Hyper-Scaling’ era, secluded device/circuit/architecture-centric design often becomes impossible. We work across multiple layers of design abstractions (Device-Circuit-Architecture) to solve daunting technological challenges and to best utilize the enormous possibilities offered by cutting-edge technologies.
Adjunct, Research, and ORNL Joint Faculty