Microsystems Technology Laboratories
MLK Visiting Scholar focuses on microelectronics for cell analysis and biomedical applications.
Once deemed suitable only for high-speed communication systems, an alloy called InGaAs might one day rival silicon in high-performance computing.
MIT system cuts the energy required for training and running neural networks.
Tiny, battery-free ID chip can authenticate nearly any product to help combat losses to counterfeiting.
Student committee puts together research showcase while balancing coursework, qualifying exams, and extracurriculars.
Series featured five experts who played seminal roles in understanding the nanoscale.
New approach harnesses the same fabrication processes used for silicon chips, offers key advance toward next-generation computers.
Low-cost “piezoelectric” films produce voltage, could be used for flexible electronic components and more.
When time matters in hospitals, automated system can detect an early biomarker for the potentially life-threatening condition.
Researchers unveil a tool for making compressed deep learning models less vulnerable to attack.
Prestigious honor society announces more than 200 new members.