EDS publication representatives serve two-year renewable terms with no voting privileges on the EDS Forum.
Exploratory Solid-State Computational Devices and Circuits Steering Committee, Journal on
Applied Superconductivity Editorial Bd., Trans. On
Device and Materials Reliability Advisory Board, Transactions On
Paul Berger - Fellow
Paul R. Berger
Ohio State University, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Columbus, Ohio, USA
Tampere University, Department of Electronics and Communications Engineering, Printed and Organic Electronics Group, Tampere, Finland
- Si-based Resonant Interband Tunnel Diodes for Quantum Functional and Multi-level Circuitry (Mixed-Signal, Logic, and Low Power Embedded Memory) to Extend CMOS
- Organic Photovoltaics: An Introduction to OPV plus Plasmonic enhancements (i.e. point-of-use energy harvesting, conformable to flexible and curved surfaces)
- Passive Millimeter Wave Imaging for Security and Safety via Si-based Backward Diode Sensors (i.e. detect concealed weapons and airplane safety for sight through fog, smoke and light rain)
- Fully Printed Flexible Internet-of-Things Nodes with Energy Scavenging and Non-toxic Energy Storage
- Nitride-Based Resonant Tunneling Structures for Terahertz Gain
- Unipolar-doped Co-Tunneling Structures: A new pathway for efficient light emission without P-type doping
- Solar-Powered Humanitarian Engineering: Tanzania, Colombia & USA
Paul R. Berger (S’84 M’91 SM’97 F’11) is a Professor in Electrical & Computer Engineering at Ohio State University and Physics (by Courtesy). He is also a Distinguished Visiting Professor at Tampere University in Finland. He received the B.S.E. in engineering physics, and the M.S.E. and Ph.D. (1990) in electrical engineering, respectively, all from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Currently, Dr. Berger is actively working on quantum tunneling devices, printable semiconductor devices & circuits for IoT, bioelectronics, novel devices, novel semiconductors and applied physics.
Formerly, he worked at Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, NJ (1990-’92) and taught at the University of Delaware in Electrical and Computer Engineering (1992-2000). In 1999, Prof. Berger took a sabbatical leave while working first at the Max-Planck Institute for Polymer Research, Mainz, Germany and then moved on to Cambridge Display Technology, Ltd., Cambridge, United Kingdom. In 2008, Prof. Berger spent an extended sabbatical leave at IMEC (Interuniversity Microelectronics Center) in Leuven, Belgium while appointed as a Visiting Professor in the Department of Metallurgy and Materials Engineering, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, Belgium. Prof. Berger was also a Finnish Distinguished Professor (FiDiPro) at Tampere University of Technology (2014-2019), and he continues as a Fulbright-Nokia Distinguished Chair in Information and Communications Technologies (2020-2022) with the newly merged Tampere University.
He has authored over 240 referred publications and presentations with another ~100 plenary, keynote, invited talks, 5 book sections and been issued 25 patents with 3 more pending from 60+ disclosures with a Google Scholar H-index of 35. Some notable recognitions for Dr. Berger were an NSF CAREER Award (1996), a DARPA ULTRA Sustained Excellence Award (1998), Lumley Research Awards (2006, 2011), a Faculty Diversity Excellence Award (2009) and Outstanding Engineering Educator for State of Ohio (2014). He has been on the Program and Advisory Committees of numerous conferences, including the IEDM, DRC, ISDRS, EDTM and IFETC meetings. He will be hosting the IFETC in ’21 as General Chair. He currently is the Chair of the Columbus IEEE EDS/Photonics Chapter and Faculty Advisor to Ohio State’s IEEE Student Chapter. In addition, he is an elected member-at-large to the IEEE EDS Board of Governors (19’-21’), where he is also Vice Present of Strategic Directions (20’-21’) and a member of the EDS Finance Committee.
He is an IEEE EDS Fellow (2011) and Distinguished Lecturer (since 2011), as well as a Senior member of the Optical Society of America. He has received $9.9M in USA funding as lead PI, with an additional $26M as Co-PI in USA and €8.8M in funding through his Finnish partnerships. Altogether, he has received ~$47.5M in research funding.
Prof. Berger has established significant humanitarian engineering projects across the world with an emphasis on solar-power and sustainability. After completing a 6 year presence in Haiti to electrify remote schools with solar powered LED lighting as an Alternative Spring Break, Berger re-established two new international programs. (1) One through OSU’s Office of International Affairs, has traveled to Arusha, Tanzania with a group of engineering students from different majors to design, build and install a solar powered LED lighting system for an orphanage. (2) Additionally, through IEEE’s Humanitarian Activities Committee, Berger also proposed, and was funded, to provide solar-powered desalinization for the indigenous Wayúu peoples living in the Guajira peninsula desert. Also, the IEEE Electron Device Society has provided Berger additional funds to extend the Colombia project into 2020.
School of Electrical and Data Engineering | Faculty of Engineering & IT
Prof. Francesca Iacopi (PhD in EE, KULeuven, 2004) has 20 years’ experience in Materials and Devices for Semiconductor Technologies across industry and academia, with over 120 peer-reviewed publications and 9 granted patents. Her research emphasis is the translation of basic scientific advances in nanomaterials and novel device concepts into a wide range semiconductor technologies, covering Cu/Low-k interconnects, novel TFET devices, advanced packaging and heterogeneous integration. Research Scientist at IMEC (Belgium) over 1999-2009, she then took up a one -year Guest Professorship at the University of Tokyo (Japan). In 2010-2011 she directed the Chip-Package Interaction strategy for GLOBALFOUNDRIES (Ca, USA), before becoming full -time Academic in Australia in 2012, where she invented a process to obtain graphene on silicon wafers, with applications in integrated sensing and energy storage. She was recipient of an MRS Gold Graduate Student Award (2003), an Australian Research Council Future Fellowship (2012), and a Global Innovation Award at TechConnect in Washington DC (2014). She is a Fellow of the Institution of Engineers Australia, Senior Member IEEE and she is currently Head of Discipline, Communications and Electronics, of the Faculty of Engineering and IT at the University of Technology Sydney.
- Graphene on cubic silicon carbide: a platform on silicon for More-Than-Moore integrated technologies
Electron Devices, Transactions On (Editorial Board)
Khairul Alam - Compound Semiconductor Devices
Electrical and Electronic Engineering, Bangladesh
Khairul Alam is a professor in the department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering at East West University, Dhaka, Bangladesh, where he has been a faculty member since 2007. His research interests lie in the area of physics, modeling, and quantum simulation of nano-scale MOSFETs and tunnel FET of III-V materials, compound semiconductors, heterostructures, and two dimensional materials and emerging semiconductor materials. Prof. Alam completed his Ph.D. at the University of California Riverside, USA and his MS and BS studies at Bangladesh University of Engineering and Technology (BUET), Bangladesh. He spent two years at the University of Tokyo, Japan as a post-doctoral research fellow and summer of 2006 at Intel, New York, USA as an intern. He published a book chapter, 34 journal papers and 26 conference papers. He received University Grants Commission award in 2009 for his research on graphene nanoribbon transistor. In addition to research, Prof. Alam teaches electronic and optoelectronic courses at the university. He served the director position of institutional quality assurance cell of East West University for three years. During his period, seven departments of East West University completed self-assessment report and external peer review. He served the external peer review team for quality assurance of a few universities in Bangladesh. He is also involved in outcome based education (OBE) and served the accreditation team of Board of Accreditation for Engineering and Technical Education (BAETE) for accreditation of engineering program in Bangladesh.
Can Bayram - Optoelectronic Devices
ICORLAB, Urbana, USA
Prof. Can Bayram is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering of University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, IL, USA. He is an expert in III-V materials and photonic and electronic devices. He has performed more than 3,000+ epitaxial growths with metalorganic chemical vapor deposition (MOCVD) systems and fabricated detectors, light emitting diodes, solar cells, resonant tunneling diodes, and transistors in class 100 and 1000 cleanrooms totaling 20,000+ hrs equipment usage. His current research interests lie in the intersection of novel III-V materials, hetero-structures, and photonic and electronic quantum devices. Particularly, his research group explores novel materials, devices, and their 3D hetero-integration on unconventional platforms such as graphene and silicon and investigates heat transport across/through semiconductors; efficiency droop mechanisms and remedies in AlInGaN emitters; and ultra-fast THz photonics/electronics. Prof. Bayram’s work has been recognized widely. He is the recipient of the 2018 IUPAP Young Scientist Prize in Optics, 2018 IEEE Nanotechnology Council Early Career Award, a 2018 Dean’s Award for Excellence in Research for Assistant Professor, a 2018 Turkish American Scientists & Scholars Association Young Scholar Award, a 2017 NSF CAREER Award, the 2017 CS Mantech Best Student Paper Award, a 2016 AFOSR Young Investigator Award, the 2014 IEEE Electron Devices Society Early Career Award, and the Best Paper Award at the 11th International Conference on Infrared Optoelectronics. For his achievements in ultraviolet-to-terahertz engineering of III-V semiconductor materials and devices, OSA, SPIE, and IEEE recognized him with senior member status. Prof. Bayram worked as a Postdoctoral Research Scientist in the Silicon Technologies Division at the IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center, Yorktown Heights, NY, USA from 2011 till 2014. His postdoctoral work at IBM on a novel means of thin film technology achieved record-breaking specific power solar cells and was featured on the cover of Advanced Energy Materials. He has – for the first time – integrated GaN-based devices on CMOS-compatible silicon substrates. This work was highlighted as the frontispiece in the Advanced Functional Materials issue. He demonstrated direct epitaxy of GaN on Graphene for the first time, as published in Nature Communications. Prof. Bayram received the Ph.D. degree from Prof. Manijeh Razeghi, Center for Quantum Devices, EECS of Northwestern University, IL, USA with a focus on Solid State and Photonics in 2011. His thesis work has demonstrated the first ultraviolet regime single photon detection, the first hybrid LED, and the first GaN intersubband devices. He received IEEE Electron Devices and IEEE Photonics Societies’ fellowship awards and the Laser Technology, Engineering and Applications Award from SPIE. He was an IBM and Link Foundation PhD fellow and the recipient of Boeing Engineering and Dow Sustainability Innovation awards.
Electrochemical and Solid-State Letters Advisory Board
Lightwave Technology Steering Committee, Journal Of
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
John Dallesasse is a Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Associate Dean in the Grainger College of Engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where he’s been for over 10 years. He also has over 20 years of industry experience in technology development and executive management, having led technically diverse and geographically distributed engineering teams. Prior to joining UIUC he was the Chief Technology Officer, Vice President, and co-founder of Skorpios Technologies where he was responsible for developing innovative methods for heterogeneous integration of compound semiconductors with silicon. His technical contributions include, with Nick Holonyak, Jr., the discovery of III‑V Oxidation, which has become an enabling process technology for the fabrication of Vertical-Cavity Surface-Emitting Lasers (VCSELs) for optical networking, 3D imaging, and LIDAR applications. John has over 100 publications and conference presentations, and 50 issued patents. He serves as the Chair of the Steering Committee for the IEEE Journal of Lightwave Technology, the Chair of the Steering Committee for the IEEE Transactions on Semiconductor Manufacturing, and as the Vice President of Technical Committees for IEEE-EDS. He is a Fellow of the IEEE and Optica.
Semiconductor Manufacturing Steering Committee, Trans. On
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