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The Design Of CMOS Radio-frequency Integrated C...

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The Design Of CMOS Radio-frequency Integrated C...

Abidi was researching analog CMOS circuits for signal processing and communications at UCLA during the late 1980s to early 1990s.[8] Abidi, along with UCLA colleagues J. Chang and Michael Gaitan, demonstrated the first RF CMOS amplifier in 1993.[9][10] In 1995, Abidi used CMOS switched-capacitor technology to demonstrate the first direct-conversion transceivers for digital communications.[7] In the late 1990s, RF CMOS technology was widely adopted in wireless networking, as mobile phones began entering widespread use.[8] This changed the way in which RF circuits were designed, leading to the replacement of discrete bipolar transistors with CMOS integrated circuits in radio transceivers.[8]

From 2003 to 2005, he worked as a Research Engineer at the ISEN-Toulon. Since 2005 he joined the University of Provence as an Assistant Professor. His research interests are mainly in the design of full custom ASICs. He integrated in the same time the Integrated Circuits Design Team at the L2MP laboratory. He worked on different research project with industry.

Mina Kim ( born in Ulsan, Korea, in 1992. She received the B.S. degree (summa cum laude) and M.S. degree in electrical engineering from Ulsan National Institute of Science and Technology (UNIST), Korea, in 2013 and 2016. Her research interests include innovative mm-wave and THz integrated circuit and system designs. From Sep. 2017, She is a Ph.D. student at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT).Publications

The SMIrC laboratory was founded at the Electrical Engineering Department of Stanford University by Professor Thomas H. Lee in 1994 as part of the Integrated Circuits Laboratory and affiliated with the Center for Integrated Systems. Through the years, the SMIrC laboratory has been a driving force in developing the theory of radio frequency (RF) CMOS integrated circuit design as well as in educating tomorrow's RFIC designers.

Alyosha Molnar received a B.S. in engineering with highest honors from Swarthmore College in 1997. After working as a deckhand on a fishing boat, he joined Conexant Systems Inc in Newport Beach CA in 1998. At Conexant, he worked as a RFIC design engineer and co-led the design of their first generation direct conversion GSM transceiver, which has sold more than 20 million parts to date. He entered graduate school at UC Berkeley in 2001 and received his MSEE in 2003 for his design of an ultra-low power RF transceiver for "Smart Dust" working with Professor Kris Pister. He then joined Frank Werblin's neurobiology lab where he completed his doctoral work (still in electrical engineering), focusing on dissecting the neuronal circuitry of the rabbit retina using a combination of electrophysiology, pharmacology and anatomy. After receiving his Ph.D. in May 2007, Alyosha joined the ECE department at Cornell as an assistant professor. He was promoted to the rank of professor on November 1, 2022 and continues his interdisciplinary research in integrated circuits, imaging and neurobiology.

Our group's research activities at integrated Circuits and Systems (iCAS) Laboratory are generally focused on the theory, design, and implementation of Radio Frequency (RF) and Millimeter-Wave (MMW) Integrated Circuits and Systems primarily in CMOS technology for a wide array of applications includingcommunication systems, wireless sensors, energy harvesting, radars, and power electronics.

In this work, we have integrated monolayer graphene sensor with a back-end CMOS detection system to realize a RF-capable gas sensor with low power and low temperature requirements that incorporates the superior response time and sensitivity of monolayer graphene into a monolithic CMOS package. To the best of our knowledge, our work represents the first complete monolithic integration of a monolayer graphene gas sensor and CMOS. We consider this a platform technology because related 2D materials (MoS2, black phosphorus,

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