Das was recognized for her Ph.D. thesis research, “Architecture and Software for Reliable Quantum Computing.”
The K99/R00 Pathway award provides support for up to two-year postdoctoral mentored phase and a successive three-year independent phase as a principal investigator.
The prestigious award is presented annually to one individual in recognition of their contributions to automatic control education in any form.
This was the 20th meeting of the biennial event, which is known as one of the premier workshops for researchers to discuss recent advances in microelectromechanical systems.
Centered on the master’s thesis research of Kulkarni, the noted paper has received special recognition in OPG’s “Applied Optics” publication.
IMS’s Student Paper Competition is held every year to identify and recognize outstanding technical contributions from individual students.
The seventh cohort of Georgia Tech's Emerging Leaders Program represents all six Colleges.
She is being recognized for her research contributions in “highly-efficient, power-dense and fault-tolerant multilevel converter-based medium-voltage drives.”
The paper presents a new method to protect sensor computation by means of randomly encoding inputs and outputs.
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