Research Interests: 1. Space-time analogies in electromagnetics: There is an intriguing analogy between the equations that describe the natural diffraction of electromagnetic wave in space […]
Shu Lin received the B.S.E.E. degree from the National Taiwan University, Taipei, Taiwan, in 1959, and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from Rice University, Houston, TX, in 1964 and 1965, respectively. In 1965, he joined the Faculty of the University of Hawaii, Honolulu, as an Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. He became an Associate Professor in 1969 and a Professor in 1973. In 1986, he joined Texas A&M University, College Station, as the Irma Runyon Chair Professor of Electrical Engineering. In 1987, he returned to the University of Hawaii.
Professor Pham is conducting research in RF IC design, RF, Micro-, Millimeter wave electronic packaging, phased array antennas, and wireless sensors. In the area of RF IC design, his group is developing understanding and circuit techniques for RF CMOS, wide bandwidth circuits, and linearization methods for power amplifiers. Recent developments include linearized amplifiers and RF building blocks for gigabit wireless and phased array antennas up to 60 GHz.
Ken Joy is a Professor in the Computer Science Department at the University of California, Davis. He came to UC Davis in 1980 in the Department of Mathematics and was a founding member of the Computer Science Department in 1983. Professor Joy’s research and teaching interests are in the area of visualization, geometric modeling, and computer graphics.
Zhaojun Bai is a Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Department of Mathematics, University of California, Davis, and a Faculty Computer Scientist at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory.
Oliver Staadt is an Assistant Professor of Computer Science at the University of California, Davis. Prior to joining UC Davis, he has been Senior Research Associate in the Computer Graphics Lab at ETH Zurich, Switzerland. He received a MSc degree in Computer Science from the Darmstadt Technical University, Germany, in 1995 and a PhD in Computer Science in 2001 from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH) Zurich, Switzerland. His past research includes multi-resolution representations and compression of surface and volume data.
Professor Max’s research interests are in the areas of scientific visualization, computer animation, and realistic computer graphics rendering. In visualization he works on molecular graphics, and volume and flow visualization, particularly on irregular finite element meshes. He has rendered realistic lighting effects in clouds, trees, and water waves, and has produced numerous computer animations, shown at the annual Siggraph conferences, and in Omnimax at the Fujitu Pavilions at Expo ’85 in Tsukuba Japan, and Expo ’90 in Osaka Japan.
Dr. David Horsley is a Professor in the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering at the University of California, Davis, USA, and has been a co-director of the Berkeley Sensor and Actuator Center (BSAC) since 2005. His research interests include microfabricated sensors and actuators with applications in optics, displays, and physical and biological sensors.
CITRIS UC Davis Director Emeritus
A recent landmark agreement increases the collaboration between the University of California System, including CITRIS, and leading Indian scientific organizations and universities, to a far deeper level in areas of science, technology, research and education. More
CITRIS is sponsoring a $20K "white paper" competition that is open to teams of undergraduate and graduate students from all 4 CITRIS campuses (Berkeley, Davis, Santa Cruz, and Merced). Papers are due May 1, 2006. More
CITRIS researcher champions hydrogen as an alternative to oil in California