Category: What We Do
A new framework for building deep neural networks outperforms existing state-of-the-art artificial intelligence frameworks, including the widely-used ResNet and DenseNet systems, in visual recognition tasks.
Embracing the future of quantum computing, the Distinguished Chair in Quantum Computing within ECE will be a key leader in the growing quantum computing community
New tech is designed to allow cellular communication nodes in 5G systems to partition bandwidth more efficiently in order to improve end-to-end data transmission rates.
Research within Engineering is advancing electric vehicle technology.
A new technique uses power fluctuations to detect malware that uses a system’s architecture to thwart traditional security measures.
A new electric vehicle fast charger is at least 10 times smaller than existing systems and wastes 60 percent less power during the charging process, without sacrificing the charging time.
Three NC State ECE faculty members are 2019 recipients of fund awards from Chancellor’s Innovation Fund as they develop microneedle patches and fast chargers for electric vehicles.
NC State will be the first university in North America to establish an IBM Quantum Computing Hub as part of the global IBM Q Network, a collaboration of top Fortune 500 companies, universities and research labs working with tech powerhouse IBM to advance quantum computing.
Two NC State ECE students part of team that wants to create a smarter dumpster that improves the efficiency of waste collection. These students are founders of Trashr, a sensor technology that optimizes waste collection efforts to save time and money while also improving sustainability.
Researchers have developed new software and hardware designs that should limit programming errors and improve system performance in devices that use non-volatile memory (NVM) technologies.
New system can simultaneously deliver watts of power and transmit data at rates high enough to stream video over the same wireless connection.
Researchers are rolling out a new manufacturing process and chip design for silicon carbide (SiC) power devices, which can be used to more efficiently regulate power in technologies that use electronics.