Research Laboratory of Electronics (RLE)

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Doctoral Thesis: Vacuum Transistors Based on III-Nitrides Self-Aligned-Gate Field Emitter Arrays

Pao-Chuan Shih Abstract:       Vacuum electronics are promising future high-frequency and harsh-environment devices because of their scattering-free and radiation-robust vacuum channels. Field-emission vacuum transistors based on silicon and metals

May 2, 2023

MIT engineers “grow” atomically thin transistors on top of computer chips

A new low-temperature growth and fabrication technology allows the integration of 2D materials directly onto a silicon circuit, which could lead to denser and more powerful chips.

Doctoral Thesis: Superconducting nanowire technology for microwave and photonics applications

Marco Colangelo Thesis Committee: Karl K. Berggren (Thesis Supervisor), Dirk R. Englund (Committee member), Daniel F. Santavicca (UNF, Committee member)

Doctoral Thesis: Localization and Structure Learning in Reverberant Environments

Toros Arikan Abstract:  Passive localization and tracking of a mobile emitter, and the joint learning of its reverberant 3D environment, is an important yet challenging task in a

Doctoral Thesis: Artificial Intelligence-Aided Synthesis and Characterization of 2D Materials

Ang-Yu Lu Abstract: Semiconductor chips serve as the fundamental building blocks of modern electronics and form the core of artificial intelligence systems. However, as the technology node approaches

Doctoral Thesis: A Robust and Efficient Framework for Slice-to-Volume Reconstruction: Application to Fetal MRI

Junshen Xu Abstract:  Volumetric reconstruction in presence of motion is a challenging problem in medical imaging. When imaging moving targets, many modalities are limited to fast 2D imaging

Doctoral Thesis: Graphene-based Biochemical Sensing Array: Materials, System Design and Data Processing

Mantian Xue Thesis abstract: Graphene and other two-dimensional materials have garnered significant attention as potential biochemical and chemical sensors due to their unique physical and electrical properties. However,

Doctoral Thesis: The Generation and Detection of Squeezed Microwave Photons Realized using Traveling Wave Parametric Amplifiers

Jack Y. Qiu Abstract: Squeezing the electromagnetic vacuum is an essential metrological technique that is used to reduce quantum noise in applications spanning gravitational wave detection, biological microscopy