Media

2017

1.         "Weldon School-led preeminent team wins Faculty Award of Excellence" - Purdue Biomedical Engineering News

The Implantable Networks of Wireless Nanoelectronic Nodes team won the Purdue College of Engineering Faculty Award of Excellence Team Award. The annual Awards of Excellence for engineering faculty were presented at the Shively Club on April 7, 2017. The purpose of this award is to recognize and encourage teamwork or multidisciplinary efforts by faculty in the College of Engineering. Teams receiving this award have produced... [continue to read]

2.         "Chi Hwan Lee receives grant to support development of flexible silicon probes" - Purdue Biomedical Engineering News

Chi Hwan Lee, an assistant professor of biomedical engineering and mechanical engineering, has received a $110,000 grant, renewable on an annual basis, from the U.S. Air Force Office of Scientific Research. The grant supports his work to develop flexible probes for use in neural sensing and interfacing on the brain. The probes consist of vertically ordered semiconducting silicon arrays that can transmit electrical signals... [continue to read]

3.         "Development of novel nanomaterials supported by funding from U.S. Air Force" - Purdue CoE News

Young Kim and Chi Hwan Lee, researchers in the Purdue Weldon School of Biomedical Engineering, have received funding from the U.S. Air Force Office of Scientific Research in support of their individual projects advancing the development of wearable and implantable nanomaterials... [continue to read]

2016

1.         "Biomedical 'skin-like bandage' is stretch, durable and long lasting" - Purdue News

A skin-like biomedical technology that uses a mesh of conducting nanowires and a thin layer of elastic polymer might bring new electronic bandages that monitor biosignals for medical applications and provide therapeutic stimulation through the skin... [continue to read] [movie]

2.         "Electronic smart bandage opens doors for personalized medicine" - The Exponent

A durable skin-like bandage created by a Purdue assistant professor might revolutionize biomedical sensing and improve patient care. Chi Hwan Lee's Lab has developed a product that looks and feels like a bandage, but it's really a thin electronic device that collect... [continue to read]

2013

1.         "More solar innovation: Stanford's peel-and-stick flexible application" - Forbes

The technology has other advantages.  According to the Stanford Engineering “Unlike standard thin-film solar cells, peel-and-stick thin-film solar cells do not require any direct fabrication on the final carrier substrate. This is a far more dramatic development than it may initially seem... [continue to read]

2.         "Peel-and-stick solar panel" - SolarPowerWorld

Thin-film photovoltaic cells are traditionally fixed on rigid silicon and glass substrates, which severely limits their usefulness, says Chi Hwan Lee, lead author of the paper and a PhD candidate in mechanical engineering at Stanford University. Xiaolin Zheng, a Stanford assistant professor of mechanical engineering... [continue to read]

2012

1.         "Scientists develop World's first peel-off solar cells" - Mashable

Researchers created the first flexible, reusable decal-like solar panels that can attach to almost any surface. The Thin-Film Solar Cells (TFSCs) can be affixed to paper, plastic and glass without direct fabrication. The adhesive comes off with some room-temperature water... [continue to read] [movie]

2.         "Flexible solar cells can stick to just anywhere" - MIT Technology Review

Researchers describe a way to make solar cells that can be applied like stickers to different surfaces, broadening applications. Solar panels are typically heavy, which makes them expensive to install and rigid, which limits where they can be used. In the current issues of Nature Scientific Reports, researchers describe... [continue to read]

3.         "New directions solar" - Solar Windows

Engineers around the world are striving to create new sources of non-polluting energy. Nowhere are these efforts more pronounced than tin the field of solar research. The promise of clean and abundant energy from the sun is fueling a global push... [continue to read]

2011

1.         "Nanowire electronics that can be shaped to fit" - Materials Today

Nanowire electronics are promising building blocks for virtually every digital electronic device used today, including computers, cameras and cell phones. The electronic circuitry is typically fabricated on a silicon chip. The circuitry adheres to the surface of the chip during fabrication and is extremely difficult to detach... [continue to read]

2.         "Nanocircuits that adhere to any substrate" - EE Times

Researchers at Stanford University recently demonstrated a novel wafer-scale lift-off process for fabricating nanowire-based circuits on reusable silicon wafers, then transferring them to any substrate in any shape. The research team claims the flexible circuitry can be used to create... [continue to read]

3.         "Nanowire electronics that can be shaped to fit any surface" - Stanford News

Electronic circuitry composed of nanowires can now be fitted to a surface of almost any shape on an object made of virtually any material, using a new approach to fabrication and transfer of nanowire electronics developed by Stanford researchers... [continue to read] [movie]

 

 

Contact Info. Prof Chi Hwan Lee, Email: lee2270@purdue.edu, Tel: +1 (765) 494-6212

Office: Martin C. Jischke Hall, Room 2086

206 S. Martin Jischke Drive. West Lafayette, IN 47907-2032 U.S.A.

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