Connectivity is a word that underscores the kind of world we live in today. Without access to technologies that enable us to connect with each other, surviving a year of physical distancing due to COVID-19 health prevention measures would have been extremely difficult.
In today’s world, it should come as no surprise that plastic dominates the products that we rely on each and every day. From our technology devices, to our water bottles, plastic is almost always an integral structural component.
Imagine if there was a revolutionary wearable technology that could enable the user to open doors or operate machinery with a simple wave of their hand or a mere blink of their eye? What people might not realize is that this contact-free human-machine technology already exists—and it has been developed right here in a laboratory at KAUST.
Light can simultaneously transfer energy and data to underwater devices, but there’s a long way to go before these systems can be deployed.
KAUST Professor of Electrical Engineering Jeff Shamma has been awarded The International Federation of Automatic Control Council’s (IFAC) High Impact Paper Award 2020.
Multifunctional iron nanowires selectively obliterate cancer cells with a triple-punch combination attack.
Jürgen Kosel, KAUST associate professor of electrical engineering in the University's Computer, Electrical and Mathematical Science and Engineering division, has been appointed as a distinguished lecturer of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Sensors Council for the period of 2020 to 2022.
What do an electrical engineer, an organic chemist, a materials scientist and a cell biologist all have in common? They invent and improve applications at the interface of biology and electronics.
Jürgen Kosel, associate professor of electrical engineering in the University's Computer, Electrical and Mathematical Sciences and Engineering (CEMSE) Division, has been appointed as a Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE Sensors Council for the period of 2020-2022.