The Institute for Systems Research
Neil Goldsman earned his Ph.D. at Cornell University. His recent nanofabrication and devices work has included Numerical Boltzmann/Schrodinger Equations: CAD of Quantum Effects in Nanoscale Semiconductors; and Design and Theory of Carbon Nanotube Diodes. He also recently worked on a MIPS contract with TRX Systems, Inc., of Lanham, Md., on indoor location and emergency alerting. He designed and developed technology to wirelessly track the location of firefighters, police and other public personnel inside buildings and structures. Other recent work includes energy-driven partitioning of signal processing algorithms in sensor networks; and MEMS-based piezoelectric microphones for biomedical applications.
Honors and awards
• University of Maryland Invention of the Year Award (2008)
• George Corcoran Award for Faculty, ECE Department, University of Maryland (1990)
Nanofabrication, device physics, device modeling, microelectronic device reliability and electron transport in high-electric fields. He has developed indoor location and emergency alerting, energy-driven partitioning of signal processing algorithms in sensor networks and a highly efficient thin-film battery.
USM Board of Regents Honors Three Inaugural Entrepreneur of the Year Awardees; two are Clark School faculty members.
- Multiband Radio Frequency Energy Harvester
- Device Modeling and Characterization of 4H-SiC Bipolar Junction Transistor
- Carbon Nanotube Diode Design
- Faster CMOS Inverter Switching Obtained with Channel Engineered Asymmetrical Halo Implanted MOSFETs
- A High-Frequency FM Transceiver
- Phase-Locked Loop Design
- The Maryland Governor’s Institute of Technology: The Electrical and Computer Engineering Technical Program