Wearable senors play an important role in ambient environmental monitoring for human health protection. In this project, different microelectronic circuits have been developed to address circuit challenges in wearable gas sensor array development.
This lab-on-CMOS project is try to integrate biosensor array, CMOS electrochemical instrumentation and Microfluidic channel together into a single device to make a compact high-throughput microsystem to fully develop the miniaturized monolithic realization. Biosensor, CMOS instrumentation and Microchannel fabrication, include with the packaging and encapsulation research was performed in this project for the on-CMOS single device microsystem target.
This project aims to implement a low power, hybrid optical/electrical implantable microsystem as the next generation of brain-machine interfaces. Optogenetic stimulation and simultaneously, electrical recording is targeted in this work.
This project aims to produce a portable, adaptable electrochemical sensor interface for malaria parasite detection in remote places. The aim is to diagnose harmful malaria parasites in blood without the use of sophisticated optical solutions. The proposed solution is embedded with a smart phone for power, processing and data analysis.
the goal of this project is to develop a wearable autonomous multi-gas sensor system capable of real-time individual environmental monitoring which could provide immediate feedback to warn the wearer of imminent environmental threats as well as a record of individual exposure that would aid the development of new treatment approaches
This research aims to develop a power-area efficient NSP capable of preserving useful neural data information while achieving a high compression rate. We have analyzed and applied techniques from signal detection theory and pattern recognition to neural signals, resulting in reliable spike-sorting algorithms which are robust to neural noise.