We are generally interested in developing integrated circuits and hybrid micro-systems to address various emerging and high-impact applications. Integrated technology is now becoming an extremely versatile and powerful implementation platform, which opens the door for a plethora of opportunities in areas such as communication, radar, health care, and biomedical research.
Our current research topics include:
· Broadband, energy-efficient, and reconfigurable RF/mm-Wave/THz integrated circuits and systems
· Digitally intensive wireless systems
· Integrated sensors/actuators and biology-microelectronics hybrid systems
· On-chip electromagnetic structures design and innovation
· Multi-physics modeling of biology-electronics interfaces
Recent Highlights for GEMS Group:
- Jul 2015
SRC is awarded a two-year funding from NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology) to develop a Semiconductor Synthetic Biology (SSB) Consortium and Roadmap for future Semiconductor Synthetic Biology technologies.
Dr. Wang is selected to serve as the chair for the Technical Working Group of "Intelligent Sensor System" in this SRC-NIST SSB roadmap effort. The mission of this Technical Working Group is to investigate potential technologies to enable the next-generation synthetic biology-semiconductor interfacing.
- Jun 2015
Three GEMS papers have been accepted for publication at IEEE Custom Integrated Circuits Conference (CICC) 2015. Two of them have been nominated for the 2015 IEEE CICC Best Student Paper Award!
- May 2015
Our invited review paper entitled "Mixed-Signal Power Amplifiers: Leveraging Digital and Analog Techniques to Enhance Large-Signal RF Operations" has been accepted for publication at IEEE Microwave Magazine.
- May 2015
Dr. Wang is selected to serve on the technical committee (TC) for the IEEE/CAS-EMB Biomedical Circuits and Systems Conference (BioCAS) starting from 2015.
- Apr 2015
Our research on multi-modality CMOS biosensor array and its applications in synthetic biology research, drug development, chemical scanning, and personalized medicine receives press coverage at EETimes and other major news media.
We are combining CMOS microelectronics and living biological components to build hybrid "cyborg-like" systems for sensing, actuation, signal process, and biological synthesis.
Our ultimate goal is to see if we could eventually build a CMOS hybrid life form.
Prospective students: If you are interested in pursuing your graduate study at Georgia Tech and joining my group, please follow the application process at GT ECE Graduate Studies and indicate your research interest as "Electronic Design and Applications (EDA)".
Postdoctoral scholars: Please contact Professor Wang directly.
Last revised on July 3rd, 2013.