Keystone Science Center 25
Campus Box 7911
Subhashish Bhattacharya received his B.E. from IIT Roorkee, India, M.E. from IISc, India, and Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, all in electrical engineering. He worked in the FACTS and Power Quality group at Westinghouse, which later became part of Siemens Power, from 1998 to 2005. He joined the Department of ECE at NC State in August 2005, where he is Duke Energy Distinguished Professor and a founding faculty member of NSF ERC FREEDM Systems Center, Advanced Transportation Energy Center [ATEC] and the US DOE initiative on WBG based Manufacturing Innovation Institute – PowerAmerica - at NC State. His research interests are Solid-State Transformers, Integration of renewable energy resources, MV power converters enabled by HV SiC devices, FACTS, Utility applications of power electronics and power quality issues; DC Microgrids, high-frequency magnetics, active filters, and application of new power semiconductor devices such as SiC and GaN for converter topologies. His research is funded by several industries, NSF, DoE, ARPA-E, US Navy, ONR, NASA. He has over 600 publications and 10 patents with several pending patent applications.
University of Wisconsin-Madison
Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore
Indian Institute of Technology, Roorkee
- Power Electronics and Power Systems
- A Control Method to Reduce Overshoots in High-Frequency Link Current and Voltages at Load Transients of a Dual-Active-Bridge Series-Resonant Converter (2023)
- An Optimized Nonlinear Droop Control Method Using Load Profile for DC Microgrids (2023)
- Mode Analysis, Transformer Saturation, and Fault Diagnosis Technique for an Open-Circuit Fault in a Three-phase DAB Converter (2023)
- New Mesh Configurations with Decentralized Droop Control Method for DC Microgrids (2023)
- Power Conversion Systems Enabled by SiC BiDFET Device (2023)
- The BiDFET Device and Its Impact on Converters (2023)
- A Fault Clearance and Restoration Approach for MMC-Based MTDC Grid (2022)
- A Gen-3 10-kV SiC MOSFET-Based Medium-Voltage Three-Phase Dual Active Bridge Converter Enabling a Mobile Utility Support Equipment Solid State Transformer (2022)
- A General Multilevel Polygonal Space Vector Generation Scheme With Reduced Switching for the Inverter and Harmonic Suppression Using a Switched-Capacitive Filter for the Full Modulation Range (2022)
- A Three-Phase Active-Front-End Converter System Enabled by 10-kV SiC MOSFETs Aimed at a Solid-State Transformer Application (2022)
- University Faculty Scholars (2017)
Awards & Honors
- 2012 - ABB Term Associate Professor
Bhattacharya receives two first-place paper awards at ECCE 2022
Posted on February 6, 2023 | Filed Under: Awards and Faculty
Subhashish Bhattacharya received two first-place paper awards at the ECCE 2022 conference from the IEEE Industry Applications Society (IAS).
NC State ECE Faculty Members Ranked as Top Electronics and Electrical Engineers in United States
Posted on March 3, 2022 | Filed Under: News
Fourteen ECE faculty members have been ranked as the Top Electronics and Electrical Engineering Scientists in the United States.
Bhattacharya Elevated to IEEE Fellow
Posted on December 20, 2021 | Filed Under: Faculty and News
Subhashish Bhattacharya was honored with elevation to IEEE Fellow in recognition of his outstanding contributions to the field and to power conversion systems and active power filters.
Spotlight Q&A: Dr. Subhashish Bhattacharya
July 16, 2018
Smart Transformers Will Make the Grid Cleaner and More Flexible
June 29, 2017
It would be hard to overstate the importance of transformers in our electrical networks. They’re literally everywhere: on poles and pads, in substations and on private property, on the ground and under it. There are probably dozens in your neighborhood alone. It’s hard to imagine a world without them. But Subhashish Bhattacharya and his colleagues are doing just that.
Software Regulates Voltage in Everyday APUs
September 16, 2015
NC State researchers have created software that manages all voltage regulation in an embedded system solely on the applications processor unit (APU), without resorting to expensive smart switch-mode power supplies (SMPSes) with their own microcontroller or application processors with higher-speeds than necessary just to ensure proper performance. Alexander Dean and Subhashish Bhattacharya, electrical & computer engineering, featured.