Robert Sobot, viendra donner un séminaire le jeudi 23 mars 2017, à 14h00 dans l'amphithéâtre A302 du Pôle API à Illkirch.
Titre : Implantable Telemetry Systems
Résumé : In this talk, I delve into important aspects of technological revolution that enabled us to design ultra small wireless devices and sensors that are used to safely interact with the living tissue, monitor vital signs, and transmit the collected data from and within the body. Specifically, I discuss some of the most important issues related to miniaturization of circuits in the case of the electronics intended to coexist and interact with the living organisms.
Electrical interface with the living tissue is the first issue to be resolved in this design challenge, which further determines the type of biosensor for the intended application. Contrary to the long time accepted wisdom, the energy management and budget are considered first, since they set harsh constrains on the overall system. System integration and biomedical packaging are constrained by clinical and regulatory considerations. In summary, this multidisciplinary research also includes a set of moral and legal issues, thus creating constrains that are drastically different relative to what the "traditional" electrical engineers are used to.
Bio : Robert Sobot: received the B.Sc. degree in engineering physics (a five years program) from the University of Belgrade, former Yugoslavia, in 1989, and the M.A.Sc. and the Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from Simon Fraser University, Canada, in 1996 and 2005 respectively.
From 1996 to 2001 he was with PMC-Sierra Inc., Canada, working on analog/mixed-signal IC design for digital networks. In 2006 he joined Western University in Canada where he is now an Adjunct Professor. During 2012/13 he is visiting researcher at Université Pierre et Marie Curie at Sorbonne (LiP6), Paris, France. Since 2014 he is full Professor at ENSA, Cergy-Pontoise, France.
Since 2012 Prof. Sobot authored two textbooks on the topic of “Wireless Communication Electronics”, and he established the Implantable System Laboratory (ISL) at Western University in Canada that is dedicated to research related to wireless implantable telemetry systems. He is a Member of IEEE, Circuits and Systems Society, and Solid-State Circuits Society. His current research interests include implantable telemetry systems, biomedical IC applications, RF ICs for wireless communications, brain to machine interface, Sigma-Delta modulation and analog adaptive equalization.
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