Professor Houman Homayoun’s Accelerated, Secure, and Energy-Efficient Computing (ASEEC) Lab in the UC Davis Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering and collaborators at George Mason University received a $1.2 million grant from the National Science Foundation to build secure resource provisioning systems in the cloud.
Davis-based Storx Technologies has developed a noninvasive device that accurately determines a baby’s well-being in the womb — and helps doctors decide whether the baby can be delivered naturally, avoiding an unnecessary cesarian section. The innovation was developed in electrical and computer engineering professor Soheil Ghiasi’s UC Davis lab after Ghiasi’s wife experienced a C-section.
As an electrical and computer engineering alumna, Jannie Wu understands the opportunities and challenges of pursuing an engineering degree at UC Davis. Wu has been a champion in supporting student engineers and exploring ways to encourage more females to pursue a career in electrical engineering.
Charles “Chuck” Nichols (electrical engineering '83) and John M. Wasson (chemical engineering '84) are among six UC Davis alumni recognized for 2022 Alumni Awards. Nichols, who served as president of the Cal Aggie Alumni Association (CAAA) for two years and as trustee of the UC Davis Foundation, receives the Jerry W. Fielder Award. Wasson, who serves on the college's Dean's Executive Committee and the Department of Chemical Engineering's advisory board, receives the Outstanding Alumnus Award.
I love that in my lab, we can create states of matter that don't occur in our everyday experience - the quantum states. It feels like having a secret key to unlocking the unique mysteries of the universe.
For the first time in university history, the W.M. Keck Foundation has awarded two research teams at the University of California, Davis, with $1 million each in the same award cycle. One grant will support the creation of new technology for communications and medicine that operates at wavelengths that are not currently utilized. Associate professors Josh Hihath and Sebastian Gomez-Diaz in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering are leading the research.
My research is in interdisciplinary efforts applying advanced technologies, data science and machine learning techniques to advance human health. I am excited to learn new things from my collaborators in other disciplines, and it’s rewarding to see that our research efforts lead to real, societal impact.
Tijesuni Oyeyemi (he/him) is a third-year electrical engineering major who immigrated to the United States from Nigeria about three years ago. Oyeyemi is currently the vice president of the Black Engineers Association, which promotes inclusivity and aims to increase the number of culturally responsible Black engineers to succeed academically and professionally, as well as to positively impact the community.
Aiseosa Omorogieva, a fourth-year electrical engineering major from Sacramento, remembers the first time he and his twin sister got on the computer as kids. Everything was wired, and as the years went on, he was fascinated by how technology evolved. Green energy, robotics, math and physics were also primary interests growing up. He knew engineering was his calling.