- Biosignal acquisition/conditioning/detection
- Neuromodulation and -stimulation
- Transcutaneous and intra-body wireless communication
- Wireless power transfer and management
- Energy harvesting
- Bioinspired electronics
- Implantable electronics
- Flexible implants
- Microsystem integration
- CMOS microfluidic multi-electrode and sensor arrays
- Wireless CMOS biosensors and sensor technology
- Biosensors, BioMEMS and electrodes
Bioelectronics consists of 5 professors, 1 technician, 1 secretary and 12 researchers.
Presentation on electroceuticals, highlighting some of the work done in our section. Read more.
Video recording of Wouter A. Serdijn's inaugural lecture (NL: intreerede, in het Nederlands), March 30, 2016: Beter worden met elektroceutica -- elektronische medicijnen reiken de helpende hand.
Gravity grant awarded to research on brain interactions
To understand how the brain works, we need to understand how each part, from neuron to brain region, interacts with the rest of the brain and with the outside world. Thanks to a grant of 21.9 million euros from the Gravity program, from the Ministry of Education, Culture and Science, a national consortium can now conduct further research into this.
- Tue, 7 Jun 2022
- EEMCS, B36, lecture hall Chip
Presentation Prof. E.J. Chichilnisky (Princeton-Stanford)
Prof. E.J. Chichilnisky
Toward a High-fidelity Artificial Retina
Electronic interfaces to the retina represent an exciting development in science, engineering, and medicine – an opportunity to exploit our knowledge of neural circuitry and function to restore or even enhance vision. However, although existing devices demonstrate proof of principle in treating blindness, they produce limited visual function. Some of the reasons for this can be understood based on the precise and specific neural circuitry that mediates visual signaling in the retina
- Tue, 21 Jun 2022