Sharmistha Bhadra joined McGill University in 2016 and is currently an assistant professor. She has published over 65 papers and holds 2 patents in sensor area. Her current research interests are in the area of printed and flexible hybrid electronics, microelectronics, microelectromechanical systems, and sensors and actuators. Her research program at McGill University leverages conventional design and development tools as well as printed electronics technology to find cost effective and high performance innovative electronic technology. One of her concrete research goal is to use of printed and flexible hybrid electronics technology to develop high performance sensors and other basic electronic components.
Prof. Matti Mäntysalo received the D.Sc. (Tech.) degree in electrical engineering from the Tampere University of Technology, Tampere, Finland, in 2008. From 2011 to 2012, he was a Visiting Scientist with the iPack Vinn Excellence Center, School of Information and Communication Technology, KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden. He is currently a Professor of Electronics with Tampere University. His current research interests include printed electronics materials, fabrication processes, stretchable electronics, sensors, and the integration of printed electronics with silicon-based technology (hybrid systems). He has published over 100 papers. He is active in IEEE, IEC, and Organic Electronic Association. He was a recipient of the Academy Research Fellow Grant (2015-2020) from the Academy of Finland. He has awarded by Nokia Research Center from the first inkjet printed GSM baseband integration.
Dr Abhishek S. Dahiya is a research associate at the BEST group in the School of Engineering at University of Glasgow. He has received his Ph.D. from the GREMAN laboratory, Université François Rabelais de Tours, France in 2016. He performed his postdoctoral work at the GREMAN laboratory (2016-2017), the University of Bordeaux (ICMCB/CNRS) (2018-2019), and at the IES CNRS/Université de Montpellier (2019-2020) in France. He has published 28 high-impact research articles in leading journals and 1 US patent. His research interest covers synthesis of nanomaterials, printed and flexible electronics, energy harvesting, and semiconductor device physics.
Krishna Persaud, PhD, FRSC, FInstMC, graduated with BSc Hons Biochemistry at the University of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, UK in 1976, MSc in Molecular Enzymology at the University of Warwick,UK, in 1977 and a PhD specialising in olfactory biochemistry in 1980. He subsequently worked at the University of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, University of Pisa and the Medical College of Virginia extending his knowledge in the Chemical Senses. He was appointed lecturer in Instrumentation and Analytical Science at UMIST, Manchester, UK in 1988, and progressed to his current position of Professor of Chemoreception at the University of Manchester, Department of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Science. He has been involved in research in chemoreception, crossing disciplines from biological aspects of olfaction to sensor arrays, electronics, signal processing and pattern recognition, and commercial development of artificial olfaction technologies. He has been involved in the development of gas sensor arrays for sensing odours based on conducting polymers that became commercialised by Aromascan plc, and is currently a director of Multisensor Systems Ltd. He has had a wide number of external activities such as Exchange Coordinator for the GOSPEL Network of Excellence, Committee member of the NOSE II forum, Executive secretary and Treasurer of the European Chemoreception Organisation (ECRO), and President of the International Society for Olfaction and Chemical Sensing (ISOCS). He has been an associate editor for a number of journals that include Materials Science and Engineering C, Biochemical Journal, IEEE Sensors Journal, Sensors and Actuators B. He has received a number of awards that include the Prince of Wales Award for Technological Innovation Certificate 1995, European Space Agency Certificate of Achievement in 1997, Silver Medal Royal Academy of Engineering, 1999, Water Industry Impact Award 2015. He has over two hundred and fifty publications in the field of chemical sensing.
Ashok Sridhar has deep technical expertise as well as strategic and business development experience in additive manufacturing technologies namely Printed Electronics and 3D Printing, which are key enablers for Internet of Things (IoT) sensors and Industry 4.0. He is adept at identifying new growth opportunities and convincing internal stakeholders to establish innovative projects to meet customer requirements and exploit market inefficiencies.
Professor Emmanouil (Manos) M. Tentzeris was born and grew up in Piraeus,Greece. He graduated from Ionidios Model School of Piraeus in 1987 and received the Diploma (Suma Cum Laude) from the National Technical University in Athens, Greece in 1992 and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Electrical Engineering andComputer Science from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor in 1993 and1998, respectively.
He joined the Georgia Tech School of Electrical and Computer Engineering in 1998.
Dr. Robinson received a B.S. in Physics from UCLA in 2003 and a Ph.D. in Applied Physics from Cornell University in 2008 under advisor Dr. Michal Lipson. After completing his Ph.D.studying silicon nanophotonics he began postdoctoral research in the Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology at Harvard University. While at Harvard, Jacob developed silicon nanowire devices to probe the electrical and chemical activity of living cells. In the summer of 2012, he joined the ECE and BioE departments at Rice. He is currently interested in developing nanofabricated devices to study the structural and functional dynamics of living neural circuits.
I’m Tohru Sugahara, and associate professor at ISIR Osaka University.
I visited to CMST (Centre for Microsystems Technology) imec UGent
(Gent University) for flexible electronics device research on
intelligence carpet tile. The reason why I interested in this research
program is to learn sensing device structures, and how to install print
electrode by our technique in the larg
Shweta is tenure-track Assistant professor at Department of Engineering, Aarhus University, Denmark and head ‘Printed Electronics Technology’ laboratory. Her research focuses on using printed technology route to enable flexible and bio-electronics. Through her research, she is trying to understand interaction of electronic inks on unconventional substrates like paper, textiles, polymers, medical plasters and biomaterials. She obtained her Master’s at the prestigious Nanyang Technological University (Singapore) and later defended PhD at National University of Singapore (Singapore). She was a postdoc at the Energy Research Institute in Singapore, and later went to Singapore Centre for 3D Printing to pursue research in printed electronics before travelling to Denmark. Shweta is author of more than 40 peer-reviewed papers published in internationally renowned journals, books and conferences. She serves as the vice-chair of IEEE Women in engineering Denmark section.
Gregory Whiting’s research is focused at the intersection of additive manufacturing, novel materials, and functional devices. He is primarily interested in using printing as a method to fabricate unconventional electronic components and systems that can be readily customized, be mechanically flexible/conformable, large area, widely distributed, biocompatible, and/or controllably transient.