Related News for Ravinder Dahiya
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya was selected as a speaker for the AI for Good Global Summit: Accelerating the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals which was held in Geneva, Switzerland July 6-7, 2023.
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya’s research on “Aligned PLLA electrospun fibres based biodegradable triboelectric nanogenerator” was published in Nano Energy.
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya was awarded a $230K NSF Eager grant for “Flexible and compressible e-Skin integrated with soft magnetic coil based ultra-thin actuator and touch sensor for robotics applications.”
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya was featured in the TechXplore article “Team makes electronic skin that can sense touch.”
Ravinder Dahiya, professor of electrical and computer engineering, has published “Out-of-Plane Electronics on Flexible Substrates Using Inorganic Nanowires Grown on High Aspect Ratio Printed Gold Micropillars” in Advanced Materials. The paper describes a new method of creating nanowire-based electronics that are more efficient in their manufacture and performance than current methods allow, potentially enabling more sensitive sensors or efficient energy harvesters.
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya’s research on “Aligned PLLA electrospun fibres based biodegradable triboelectric nanogenerator” was published in Nano Energy. His research demonstrates a fully biodegradable triboelectric nanogenerator to tackle the global issue of electronic waste. The approach can provide an attractive green energy harvesting machine to power portable devices at a large scale, without having to worry about end-of-life electronic waste management.
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya has published a book on “Sensory Systems for Robotic Applications.”
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya’s research on creating multimaterial 3D printers was published in the Additive Manufacturing article “Closed-loop direct ink extruder system with multi-part materials mixing.”
ECE Professor Ravinder Dahiya, in collaboration with researchers from the University of Glasgow, published their research on advancing electronic printing in the ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces article “Printed n- and p-Channel Transistors using Silicon Nanoribbons Enduring Electrical, Thermal, and Mechanical Stress”.