Liquid Metals for Soft and Stretchable Electronics.- Stretchability, Conformability, and Low-Cost Manufacture of Epidermal Sensors.- Mechanics and Designs of Stretchable Bioelectronics.- Soft Power: Stretchable and Ultra-Flexible Energy Sources for Wearable and Implantable Devices.- Wireless Applications of Conformal Bioelectronics.- Ultrathin, Skin-Like Devices for Precise, Continuous Thermal Property Mapping of Human Skin and Soft Tissues.- Soft Bio-Sensor Systems using Flexible and Stretchable Electronics Technology.- High-Performance Wearable Bioelectronics Integrated with Functional Nanomaterials.- Sensor Skins: An Overview.- Multifunctional Epidermal Sensor Systems with Ultrathin Encapsulation Packaging for Health Monitoring.- Laser-Enabled Fabrication Technologies for Low-Cost Flexible/Conformal Cutaneous Wound Interfaces.- Nanomaterials Based Skin-like Electronics for the Unconscious and Continuous Monitoring of Body Status.- Mechanically Compliant Neural Interfaces.- In Vitro Neural Recording by Microelectrode Array.- Materials and Designs for Multimodal Flexible Neural Probes.
Professor John A. Rogers is currently Swanlund Chair Professor at
University of Illinois at Urbana/Champaign, with a primary
appointment in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering,
and joint appointments in several other departments, including
Bioengineering. He is Director of the Seitz Materials
Research Laboratory. Rogers’ research includes fundamental and
applied aspects of materials for unusual electronic and photonic
devices, with an emphasis on bio-integrated devices and
bio-inspired designs. He has published more than 550 papers
and is inventor on over 80 patents, more than 50 of which are
licensed or in active use to various startups and large companies.
His research has been recognized with many awards, including a
MacArthur Fellowship in 2009, the Lemelson-MIT Prize in 2011, the
MRS Mid-Career Researcher Award and the Robert Henry Thurston Award
(American Society of Mechanical Engineers) in 2013, the 2013
Smithsonian Award for Ingenuity in the Physical Sciences and the
2014 Eringen Medal of the Society for Engineering Science. He
received an Honoris Causa Doctorate from the École Polytechnique
Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL) in 2013.
Dr. Roozbeh Ghaffari is co-Founder and Chief Technology Officer at MC10 Inc. In this role, Roozbeh has shaped the technology vision of the company, and is responsible for defining and developing emerging products from concept phase through clinical validation. These efforts have led to the development and launch of the BioStamp® and “tattoo-like" electronics as the foundation of MC10's wearable computing platforms. Roozbeh is a founding editor of the MIT Entrepreneurship Review and is a research staff member of the MIT Research Laboratory of Electronics. Roozbeh’s contributions in soft bioelectronics, micro/nano-scale systems, and auditory neuroscience research have been recognized with the MIT Helen Carr Peake PhD Research Prize, the MIT100K Grand Prize, the Harvard Business School Social Enterprise Grand Prize, and the MIT Technology Review Magazine’s Top 35 Innovators Under 35. Roozbeh has published over 40 academic papers and is inventor on over 40 patent applications and awards.
Professor Dae-Hyeong Kim is currently an associate professor in the School of Chemical and Biological Engineering of Seoul National University. His research aims to develop technologies for high performance flexible and stretchable electronic devices using high quality single crystal inorganic materials and novel biocompatible materials that enable a new generation of implantable biomedical systems with novel capabilities and increased performance. He has published more than 70 papers (including Science, Nature Materials, Nature Neuroscience, Nature Nanotechnology, Nature Communications, and PNAS), 30 international and domestic patents and 4 book chapters. He has been recognized with several awards including George Smith Award (2009) from the IEEE Electron Device Society, MRS Graduate Student Award (Gold Medal, 2009), Green Photonics Award from SPIE (2011), TR 35 award from MIT’s Technology Review magazine (2011), and Hong Jin-ki Creative Award (2015).