Cornell ECE is erasing the boundaries between signals, systems, physics and hardware, and merging core concepts from biology, computer science, mechanical engineering and materials. We see things differently, with visionary science oriented to novel applications.
As a high school sophomore, Mikayla Diesch and her younger sister competed in a competition to create an energy bar for NASA—and won. The competition was focused on innovation, so Mikayla and her... Read more
Ope Oladipo’s (ECE B.S. ’17) interest in electronics started at a young age, but it wasn’t until he moved to New York City from Nigeria as a sophomore in high school that he really started working... Read more
Open up your cell phone and look at the board inside, and you’ll find several chips. For every frequency band your cell phone runs—Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, 4GLTE, 4GSM--it uses a different chip. Hazal Yüksel... Read more
When Shiva Rajagopal went to high school in Fallon, Nevada there were no computer science classes offered. “But that was okay,” he says. “We did have a Tech Club where we would refurbish old computers... Read more
When a visitor walks into Joe Skovira’s office on the second floor of Cornell Engineering’s Phillips Hall, it is obvious right away that this guy is a tinkerer. If it were 1960, the parts strewn about... Read more
According to José Martínez, all successful research must cycle through two phases: there’s a disruption phase, where researchers suddenly crack a problem open by thinking differently about it. Then... Read more