Suresh Venkatesh

Postdoctoral Researcher, Princeton University
  • Princeton University
  • 8144098323
  • United States of America

About Suresh Venkatesh

Suresh Venkatesh received his M.S degree in Electrical and Computer Engineering from North Carolina State University in 2010 and his PhD in Electrical and Computer Engineering from University of Utah in 2017 under the guidance of Prof. David Schurig.  His PhD dissertation received the ECE Outstanding Dissertation Award, 2016. He is currently a Postdoctoral Researcher at Integrated Micro-systems Research Lab, Electrical and Computer Engineering Department, Princeton University. He is a recipient of the 2021 Mistletoe Research Fellowship from Momental Foundation. He was also a Research Project Assistant at Molecular Astronomy Laboratory, Raman Research Institute, Bangalore during 2007-08, where he worked on millimeter-wave radio telescope. His research interests are in electromagnetics, metamaterials, antenna design, integrated circuits, computational imaging, and transformation optics design. He has authored/co-authored more than 50 journal and conference publications. He an affiliate member of MTT-23 Wireless Communication Committee and is also serving as the IEEE MTTS YP Region 1- 6 coordinator. He also serves as the committee member at the Climate and Inclusion Committee, ECE Princeton University.

Subject

Flexible electronics Transistors Analogue circuits Digital circuits VLSI Signal processing Sensors RF electronics Wireless systems Electronics for metrology and scientific instruments Techniques and instrumentation Condensed-matter physics Theory and computation Materials for devices Materials for optics

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Contributor Nature Electronics

Programmable and Scalable Terahertz Holographic Metasurface with CMOS Chip Tiles

A dynamically programmable and Terahertz (THz) metasurface, in which each element can be individually reconfigured to allow controlled wavefront shaping at GHz speed can have a transformative impact in applications such as wireless communication, sensing, and high resolution imaging..

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