Managing Director, CITRIS Climate
Professor David Culler is former Faculty Director of the CITRIS Sustainable Infrastructures Initiative. His research addresses networks of small, embedded wireless devices, planetary-scale internet services, parallel computer architecture, parallel programming languages, and high performance communication. This includes TinyOS, Berkeley Motes, PlanetLab, Networks of Workstations (NOW), Internet services, Active Messages, Split-C, and the Threaded Abstract Machine (TAM).
Associate Director, CIEE
SynopsisCITRIS researchers have received a $2 million grant from the National Science Foundation to expand on a prototype system that uses a network of wireless […]
Merced’s MESA Lab deploys rugged drones to sample aquatic biodiversity from remote waterways.
We use water to generate power, to grow half of the nation’s fruits, nuts, and vegetables, to preserve our environment, to prevent wildfires, to make silicon chips…
A joint project between UC Berkeley and UC Merced attempts to radically improve the quality and availability of data about the amount of water stored in mountainous parts of the vast American River Basin.
Culler selected for “pioneering contributions to the design and development for wireless sensor networks.”
The NSF will continue to fund a UC Merced research facility that studies how mountain water flows as the climate changes.
“Smart sensors can measure pretty much anything”
Students will work with four organizations to develop their skills in the business of sustainability.
Steve Glaser interviewed about his career in designing, making, and using sensors.
A new press release on the MoU signed between Paris and San Francisco to support research from INRIA and CITRIS.
The aim of this conference is to tackle the question of “How Smart City approaches can be used to increase city attractiveness and city resilience?
Update from the NMO lab at UCSC.
The Fall 2012 i4Energy Seminar Series
A CITRIS-supported startup is developing innovative technologies to curb skyrocketing electrical consumption, energy costs and greenhouse emissions.
A 4-year grant will support CITRIS efforts to monitor our water supply.
Duncan Callaway is the Assistant Faculty Director of the CITRIS Sustainable Infrastructures Research Thrust.
Part of a team effort with the Southern Sierra Critical Zone Observatory to study snowmelt phenomena using large-scale wireless sensor networks.
Researchers at UC Merced and UC Davis have set up two experimental solar stations to collect and measure solar data.
Dr. Kenneth J. Loh is the Director of CITRIS at UC Davis and an Associate Professor in the Department of Civil & Environmental Engineering at the University of California, Davis. His research interests include the development of multifunctional nanocomposites and biologically-inspired materials for sensing, actuation, and power harvesting applications.
Associate Provost for Moffett Field Program Development
An interview with Professor of Engineering Roger Bales on measuring snowpack in the Sierra Nevada Mountains.