Eugenio Culurciello
homepage:http://www.seas.yale.edu/faculty-detail.php?id=26
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Description

Eugenio Culurciello received the Laurea (M.S.) degree in Electronics Engineering from the University of Trieste, Italy, in July 1997. His MS thesis work was developed at the Johns Hopkins University with professor Ernst Niebur. He joined professor Andreas G. Andreou laboratory in January 1998 as a graduate student. He received a second M.S. degree in Electrical and Computer Engineering from the Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. In September 2004 he received the Ph. D. degree in Electrical Engineering at The Johns Hopkins University. In July of 2004, Mr. Culurciello joined the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Yale University where he currently is an associate professor and directs Yale's ‘e-Lab’, a VLSI laboratory. His research aims at extending the performance of CMOS circuits by means of advanced VLSI technologies. He focuses on topologies and circuits that take advantage of the native properties of devices to augment their computational and communication capabilities. His research interests originate from the identification of the physical limitations of current integrated circuits technologies. These limitations suggest efficient algorithms to encode information in ways that are compatible with the physical medium where computation and communication is performed. His research interests include: analog and mixed-mode integrated circuits with applications to biomedical instrumentation, biological sensors and interfaces, implantable sensors, telemetry sensors, biomimetic sensors. Bio-inspired vision sensory systems and application in Sensor Networks, efficient communication systems, event-based communication and processing. Silicon on Insulator and Silicon on Sapphire circuit design, models of devices, analog-to-digital conversion, radio circuits, radiation tolerant design and isolation amplifiers. He is the author of the book "Silicon-on-Sapphire Circuits and Systems, Sensor and Biosensor interfaces" published by McGraw Hill in 2009.


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