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  • Microscale Heat Transfer
    Satish Kandlikar: Reduced in Heat in Electronic Devices
  • Plasmonic Electronics
    Exploring a Plasmonic Alternative
  • Stellar Students
    Advancing Lithium Ion Battery Technology
  • Cutting Edge Research
    MOVPE Equipment Changes Everything in Semiconductor Processing
  • Micro-Device Research
    Photonics Light The Way of Microprocessors
  • Micro-Device Research
    Implantable Micro-Device Research Could Lead To New Therapies To Treat Hearing Loss
  • Truly Unique
    RIT's Semiconductor and Microsystems Fabrication Laboratory
  • Truly Unique
    Micro-Device Research
  • Nanocomputing
    Brain Power
  • Renewable Energy
    Impacts on Climate Change
  • Advancing Tissue Engineering
    Research by RIT Professor Points to Improvements in Tissue Engineering

Microsystems Engineering builds on the fundamentals of traditional engineering and science and tackles technical challenges of small-scale nano-systems. Microsystems Engineers manipulate electrical, photonic, optical, mechanical, chemical, and biological systems on a nano-scale.

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Testimonials

  • Anand Gopalan - PhD Graduate
    “While working toward my PhD in Microsystems at RIT, I was exposed to cutting edge technology with the opportunity to be part of industry supported research.”
  • Burak Baylav - PhD Graduate
    I had access to the latest technology, tools and data. It was a dream come true and I was able to use this relationship for my Ph.D. research.”
  • Monica Kempsell Sears - PhD Graduate
    I’ve always wanted to be one of the people who figures out how to push this field further and further—and now I am.
  • Peng Xie - PhD Graduate
    I found my Microsystems experience prepared me well for the challenges of industry. During my Ph.D. program, I had taken a 1-year internship at IMEC as well as a 4 months internship at GlobalFoundries. These experiences helped me to better understand the workspace, expand my professional network and get a pulse of where the industry is heading. With my solid preparation at RIT, I am confident that I am ready to take on any challenges in the future.
  • Cory Cress - PhD Graduate
    During my time at RIT, I performed research in the NanoPower Research Labs. It was here that I learned how to create nanomaterials and devices. I learned how to understand them, and test their performance. Now, I use these skills at the US Naval Research Lab in Washington, DC. My work here has a massive impact on how electronics are created.

Research

  • In Biomedical Signal and Image Analysis (BSIA) Lab at Rochester Institute of Technology, our mission is understanding human physiology from an engineering perspective, developing algorithms that can benefit global health care, and training the next generation of scientists and engineers to develop and apply engineering principals in biomedicine. The research of interest includes application of non-stationary signal analysis and classification...

  • The research and fabrication of nanomaterials promises to revolutionize a number of industries and scientific fields, particularly biomedical devices and stem cell engineering. A major barrier to significant adoption and incorporation of novel nanomaterials is the need to produce these materials in high volume and at low-cost. We research the fabrication of ultrathin nanomembranes and the methods to produce these materials more simply, while...


  • Effective manipulation of fluids at the micro/nanometer scale is of great interest in fluid dynamics, biological processes, and material synthesis. Microfluidics together with nanofabrication provides a fine control of fluid transport and interfacial dynamics, and therefore offers a wealth of ways to harness the processes of multiphase flow at the microscale. Our group takes microfluidics and nanofabrication as the main technical...

  • The goal of the NanoComputing Research Lab is to model, design, and implement architectures and circuits that define the next-generation of intelligent computing systems.  The emphasis is on discovering new ways to design scalable, resilient, and energy efficient computer architectures. To achieve this goal, we stratify our research into i) System-level designs ii) Architecture-level design and iii) Circuit-level designs.  Our designs are...

  • The Biomedical Microsystems Laboratory carries out research in MEMs, sensors, medical devices, integrated electronics, physiological monitoring, signal processing, auditory dysfunction, and assistive device technologies.  Collaborating with colleagues in the colleges of Engineering, Science, and Medicine at RIT, the University of Rochester, the University of South Florida, and Rochester General Health Systems, this group has developed new...