International Conference on Sensing Technology

NEXT EVENT SESSION
07-08 DECEMBER 2023
(Instant E-Certificate)
For Enquiries:
sensor@sciencefather.com

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About the Conference

Introduction of the sensing Technology conferences

The International Conference on Sensing Technology is an academic and specialized conference that focuses on the  rearmost advances in sensing technology. The conference brings together experimenters,  masterminds, and  interpreters from around the world to partake their  rearmost  exploration results,  inventions, and ideas in the field of  sensing technology. The International Conference on Sensing Technology covers a wide range of  motifs related to  sensing technology, including detectors, selectors, and systems for  colorful  operations in areas  similar as biomedical engineering, environmental monitoring, artificial process control, and more.   At the conference, attendees can  share in keynote speeches, specialized sessions, bill  donations, and other events. The conference provides an  occasion for attendees to network with their peers, exchange ideas, and  unite on new  systems. The International Conference on Sensing Technology is  generally held once a time, in a different  position each time, and attracts a large and different  transnational  followership.   The International Conference on Sensing Technology is a  precious resource for anyone interested in staying over- to- date on the  rearmost developments in sensing technology, and it provides a platform for experimenters,  masterminds, and  interpreters to partake their work and advance the field.

Theme

Theme

"Advancements in sensor technology, including the development of new sensors, sensor materials, and sensor fabrication techniques"

Objectives

Objectives

  • To provide a forum for researchers, engineers, and scientists to present and discuss their latest research findings, innovations, and developments in the field of sensing technology.
  • To promote collaboration and networking among the academic and industrial communities, and to foster the exchange of ideas and information between these two groups.
  • To highlight the latest advances in sensing technology and its applications, and to demonstrate the potential for future developments in this field.
  • To encourage the development of new and innovative solutions to the various challenges facing the field of sensing technology, such as improving the accuracy and reliability of sensors, reducing the cost of sensing systems, and increasing the efficiency of data processing.
  • To promote interdisciplinary research and collaboration between researchers working in different areas related to sensing technology, such as computer science, electrical engineering, material science, and biomechanics.
  • To provide an opportunity for young researchers and students to present their work and gain exposure to the latest developments in the field.

Organizers

Organizers

Science Father is a international conferences  organizer and publish the videos, books and news in various themes of scientific research. Articles Presented in our conference are Peer Reviewed. We build the perfect environment for learning, sharing, networking and Awarding via Academic conferences, workshops, symposiums, seminars, awards and other events. We establish our Relationship with the scholars and the Universities through various activities such as seminars, workshops, conferences and Symposia. We are a decisive, conclusive & fast-moving company open to new ideas and ingenious publishing. We also preserve the long-term relationships with our authors and supporting them throughout their careers. We acquire, develop and distribute knowledge by disseminating scholarly and professional materials around the world. All  conference and award presentations are maintain the highest standards of quality, with Editorial Boards composed of scholars & Experts from around the world.

Date and location

Date and Location

International Conference on Sensing Technology, Organized by ScienceFather group

12th Edition of Sensing Technology |07-08 December 2023 | Dubai, United Arab Emirates

Call for paper

Call for Abstract/paper

Original Articles/papers are invited from Industry Persons, Scientist, Academician, Research Scholars, P.G. & U.G. Students for presentation in our International Conference. All articles/papers must be in MS-Word (.doc or .docx) format, including the title, author's name, an affiliation of all authors, e-mail, abstract, keywords, Conclusion, Acknowledgment, and References.

Submit Abstract

The Candidates with eligibility can click the "Submit Paper/Abstract Now" button and fill up the online submission form and Submit.

Abstract/Full Paper submission

Final/Full Paper submission is optional: If you don't want your abstract/full paper to be published in the Conference Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN number) and only want to present it at the conference, it is acceptable.

Page limit: There is a limit of 6-8 pages for a final/full paper. An additional page is chargeable.

Paper language: Final/Full papers should be in English.

Templates: "Final paper template," "Final abstract template"

All the final papers should be uploaded to the website online system according to "The final paper template" as word doc. Or Docx, since this will be the camera-ready published version. Please note that final papers that are not uploaded to online System as a word doc./docx after the opening of final paper submissions according to the template above will not be published in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN)

Journal Publication

Journal Publication

Sensing Technology Conferences All accepted papers will be included in the conference proceedings, which will be recommended in one of the author's prescribed ScienceFather International journals.

Registration

Registration Procedure

  • Click the “Register Now” button on the conference page and enter your Submission ID in the Search Box
  • Your Submissions will be listed on that page. You can find the Register Now link beside your submission. Click the link, and now you will be redirected to the Conference registration form where you can make your registration using credit/debit cards.
  • The Fee charged for E-Poster is to display the E-Posters only on the Website. The Abstract will be published in the conference proceeding book.

Registration Types

Speaker Registration

  • Access to all event Session
  • Certificate of Presentation
  • Handbook
  • Conference Kit
  • Tea, Coffee & Snack,
  • Lunch during the Conference
  • Publication of Abstract /Full Paper at the Conference Proceedings Book
  • Opportunity to give a Keynote/ Poster Presentations/ Plenary/ Workshop
  • Opportunity to publish your Abstract in any of our esteemed Journals discounted rate
  • Opportunity to publish your full article in our open access book at a discounted rate
  • One to One Expert Forums

Delegate (Participant) Registration

  • Access to all Event Sessions
  • Participation Certificate
  • Handbook
  • Conference Kit
  • Tea, Coffee & Snack,
  • Lunch during the Conference
  • Delegates are not allowed to present

Poster Registration

  • Includes all the above Registration Benefits
  • You will have to bring your Posters to the Conference Venue
  • Best poster award memento and certificate on stage.

Poster Guidelines

  • The poster should be 1×1 m Size.
  • The title, contents, text, and the author’s information should be visible.
  • Present numerical data in the form of graphs rather than tables.
  • Figures make trends in the data much more evident.
  • Avoid submitting high word-count posters.
  • Poster contains, e.g., Introduction, Methods, Results, Discussion, Conclusions, and Literature.

Research Forum (Awards)

  • Includes all the above Registration Benefits.
  • The attendee should be required age limit.
  • Award memento and certificate on stage.

E-Poster Presentation

  • The amount charged for E-Posters is to display the E-Posters only on the website
  • The presenter will get an e-poster participation certificate as a soft copy
  • The abstract will be published in the particular journal and also in the conference proceeding book
  • The presenter is not required to be present in person at the Conference

Video Presentation

  • The amount charged for Video Presentation is to display the Presentation at the Conference.
  • The presenter will get Video participation certificate as a soft copy
  • The abstract will be published in the particular journal and also in the conference proceeding book
  • The presenter is not required to be present in person at the Conference

Accompanying Person

  • Accompanying Persons attend the participants at the Conference who may be either a spouse/family partner or a son/daughter and must register under this category.
  • Please note that business partners do not qualify as Accompanying Persons and cannot register as an Accompanying Person.

Committee Members

List of Committee Members

TitleFirst NameLast NameInstitution/OrganizationCountry
MrRishabhChalotraCentral University of Punjab, Bathinda, IndiaIndia
DrUmarGhafoorMilitary College of Signals, National University of Sciences and TechnologyPakistan
DrDongYaoChangchun Institute of Optics, Fine Mechanics and Physics, Chinese Academy of SciencesChina
Dr春明中科院长春光机所China
DrAliAamryKing Saudi Medical City - Minstry of HealthSaudi Arabia
ProfKhalid MujasamBatooKing Saud UniversitySaudi Arabia
DrGin KeatLimUniversiti Sains MalaysiaMalaysia
Assoc Prof DrMing KunYewDeapertment of Civil Engineering, Lee Kong Chian Faculty of Engineering & Science, UTAR, Cheras 43000 Kajang, MalaysiaMalaysia
ProfSekhar ChandraRayUniversity of South AfricaSouth Africa
Assoc Prof DrMingxuanMaoImperial College LondonUnited Kingdom
Assoc Prof DrMuhammadAqeelInstitute of Space Technology, Islamabad, PakistanPakistan
Assoc Prof DrJinhaiSunScience and Technology on Electromagnetic Scattering LaboratoryChina
MrAHmedAbdulwahhabUniversity of TechnologyIraq
Prof DrAnilTurukmaneVellore Institute of TechnologyIndia
DrParthasarathyPCMR Institute of Technology, BangaloreIndia
DrKumud KantAwasthiVivekananda Global University, JaipurIndia
Assoc Prof DrMOHD HAFIZIZOHARIUniversiti Malaysia PahangMalaysia
Assist Prof DrPATHIPATISRIHARINational Institute of Technology KarnatakaIndia
MrsZengjingjingSchool of Public Administration, Zhongnan University of Economics and LawChina
DrLala SeptemRizaUniversitas Pendidikan IndonesiaIndonesia
Prof DrAshishTiwariG.H.Raisoni College of Engineering and Management PuneIndia
MrShengqiangHanChina Automotive Technology and Reserarch Center Co.,LtdChina
Assist Prof DrShubhraJainThapar Institute of Engineering & Technology, PatialaIndia
Assist Prof DrAkhileshPanchalIIIT BhopalIndia
MrJorgeFernandezUNICAMPBrazil
Assist Prof DrAnthonyPapathanassiouNational and Kapodistrian University of AthensGreece
DrPoojaSethiMaharishi Markandeshwar(Deemed to be University)India
Assist Prof DrHaitaoLiuZhejiang LabChina
DrMengxueLinHuazhong University of Science and TechnologyChina
TitleFirst NameLast NameInstitution/OrganizationCountry

Conference Awards

Details of Conference Awards

Sciencefather awards Researchers and Research organizations around the world with the motive of Encouraging and Honoring them for their Significant contributions & Achievements for the Advancement in their field of expertise. Researchers and scholars of all nationalities are eligible to receive Sciencefather Research awards. Nominees are judged on past accomplishments, research excellence, and outstanding academic achievements.

Award Categories

Best Poster Award

Posters will be evaluated based on Presentation Style, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. Unique opportunity to combine visual and oral explanations of your projects in the form of poster presentation. Posters should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures), Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. The size of the poster should be: 1mX1.5m; Text:16-26 pt; Headings: 32-50 pt; Title: 70 pt; Color: Preferable. Bring your poster to the meeting, using tubular packaging and presenting duration: 10 min discussion & 5 min query per person. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate the Award. He must be under 40 years of age as on the conference date.

Best Presentation Award

The presentation will be evaluated based on Presentation Style, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. Unique opportunity to combine visual and oral explanations of your projects in the form of poster presentations. The presentation should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures), Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. Bring your presentation to the meeting, using a pen drive, presenting duration: 10-20 min discussion & 5 min query per person. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate the Award. He must be under 55 years of age as of the conference date.

Best Paper Award

Paper will be evaluated based on Format, Research Quality, and Layout/Design. The paper should have the Title (with authors affiliation & contact details), Introduction, Methods, Results (with tables, graphs, pictures), Discussion, Conclusion, References, and Acknowledgements. Eligibility: The presenter can nominate the Award. He must be under 55 years of age as of the conference date.

Instructions

Instructions for submission

If you want to submit only your Abstract

  • If you want to publish only your abstract (it is also optional) in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with ISBN), upload your abstract again according to the Final abstract template as a word doc. Or Docx.
  • If you also don't want your abstract to be published in the CONFERENCE Abstracts & Proceedings CD (with an ISBN) and only want to present it at the conference, it is also acceptable.

How to Submit your Abstract / Full Paper

Please read the instructions below then submit your Abstract/ Full Paper (or just final abstract) via the online conference system:

  • STEP 1: Please download the Abstract /Final Paper Template and submit your final paper strictly according to the template: Sensing Technology Conference Final Paper Template in word format (.doc /.docx). See a Final abstract template formatted according to the template.
  • STEP 2: Please ensure that the Abstract/ full paper follows exactly the format and template described in the final paper template document below since this will be the camera-ready published version. All last articles should be written only in English and "word document" as .doc or .docx.
  • STEP 3: You can submit your final paper(s) to the online conference system only by uploading/ Re-submission your current submission.
  • STEP 4: After logging/using submission ID in the online conference system, click on the "Re-submission" link at the bottom of the page.
  • STEP 5: After the "Re submission page" opens, upload your abstract/ final paper (it should be MS word document -doc. or Docx-).

General Information

  • Dress Code: Participants have to wear a formal dress. There are no restrictions on color or design. The audience attending only the ceremony can wear clothing of their own choice.
  • Certificate Distribution: Each presenter's name will be called & asked to collect their certificate on the Stage with an official photographer to capture the moments. 

Terms & Conditions

ScienceFather Terms & Conditions

Sensing Technology Conferences Terms & Conditions Policy was last updated on June 25, 2022.

Privacy Policy

Sensing Technology conferences customer personal information for our legitimate business purposes, process and respond to inquiries, and provide our services, to manage our relationship with editors, authors, institutional clients, service providers, and other business contacts, to market our services and subscription management. We do not sell, rent/ trade your personal information to third parties.

Relationship

Sensing Technology Conferences Operates a Customer Association Management and email list program, which we use to inform customers and other contacts about our services, including our publications and events. Such marketing messages may contain tracking technologies to track subscriber activity relating to engagement, demographics, and other data and build subscriber profiles.

Disclaimer

All editorial matter published on this website represents the authors' opinions and not necessarily those of the Publisher with the publications. Statements and opinions expressed do not represent the official policies of the relevant Associations unless so stated. Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the material that appears on this website. Please ignore, however, that some errors may occur.

Responsibility

Delegates are personally responsible for their belongings at the venue. The Organizers will not be held accountable for any stolen or missing items belonging to Delegates, Speakers, or Attendees; due to any reason whatsoever.

Insurance

Sensing Technology conferences Registration fees do not include insurance of any kind.

Press and Media

Press permission must be obtained from the Sensing Technology conferences Organizing Committee before the event. The press will not quote speakers or delegates unless they have obtained their approval in writing. This conference is not associated with any commercial meeting company.

Transportation

Sensing Technology Conferences Please note that any (or) all traffic and parking is the registrant's responsibility.

Requesting an Invitation Letter

Sensing Technology Conferences For security purposes, the invitation letter will be sent only to those who had registered for the conference. Once your registration is complete, please contact sensors@ScienceFather.com to request a personalized letter of invitation.

Cancellation Policy

If Sensing Technology Conferences cancels this event, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Sensing Technology Conferences event, which must occur within one year from the cancellation date.

Postponement Policy

Suppose Sensing Technology Conferences postpones an event for any reason and you are unable or indisposed to attend on rescheduled dates. In that case, you will receive a credit for 100% of the registration fee paid. You may use this credit for another Sensing Technology Conferences, which must occur within one year from the date of postponement.

Transfer of registration

Sensing Technology Conferences All fully paid registrations are transferable to other persons from the same organization if the registered person is unable to attend the event. The registered person must make transfers in writing to sensors@sciencefather.com. Details must include the full name of an alternative person, their title, contact phone number, and email address. All other registration details will be assigned to the new person unless otherwise specified. Registration can be transferred to one conference to another conference of Science Father if the person cannot attend one of the meetings. However, Registration cannot be transferred if it will be intimated within 14 days of the particular conference. The transferred registrations will not be eligible for Refund.

Visa Information

Sensing Technology Conferences Keeping given increased security measures, we would like to request all the participants to apply for Visa as soon as possible. ScienceFather will not directly contact embassies and consulates on behalf of visa applicants. All delegates or invitees should apply for Business Visa only. Important note for failed visa applications: Visa issues cannot come under the consideration of the cancellation policy of ScienceFather, including the inability to obtain a visa.

Refund Policy

Sensing Technology Conferences Regarding refunds, all bank charges will be for the registrant's account. All cancellations or modifications of registration must make in writing to sensors@sciencefather.com

If the registrant is unable to attend and is not in a position to transfer his/her participation to another person or event, then the following refund arrangements apply:

Keeping given advance payments towards Venue, Printing, Shipping, Hotels and other overheads, we had to keep Refund Policy is as following conditions,

  • Before 60 days of the Conference: Eligible for Full Refund less $100 Service Fee
  • Within 60-30 days of Conference: Eligible for 50% of payment Refund
  • Within 30 days of Conference: Not eligible for Refund
  • E-Poster Payments will not be refunded.

Accommodation Cancellation Policy

Sensing Technology Conferences Accommodation Providers such as hotels have their cancellation policies, and they generally apply when cancellations are made less than 30 days before arrival. Please contact us as soon as possible if you wish to cancel or amend your accommodation. ScienceFather will advise your accommodation provider's cancellation policy before withdrawing or changing your booking to ensure you are fully aware of any non-refundable deposits.

Our Authorization Policy

By registering for the event, award and conference, you grant ScienceFather permission to photograph, film, record, and use your name, likeness, image, voice, and comments. These materials may be published, reproduced, exhibited, distributed, broadcasted, edited, and/or digitized in publications, advertising materials, or any other form worldwide without compensation. Please note that the taking of photographs and/or videotaping during any session is prohibited. If you have any queries, please feel free to contact us.

Sponsorship

Sponsorship Details

Sensing Technology Conferences warmly invite you to sponsor or exhibit of International Conference. We expect participants more than 200 numbers for our International conference will provide an opportunity to hear and meet/ads to Researchers, Practitioners, and Business Professionals to share expertise, foster collaborations, and assess rising innovations across the world in the core area of mechanical engineering.

Diamond Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  3. Four (4) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  6. One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  7. One full cover page size ad in conference proceedings
  8. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  9. Option to sponsors conference kit
  10. Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  11. Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  12. Recognition in video ads
  13. 150-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Platinum Sponsorship

  • Three (3) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  • Recognition in video ads
  • Opportunity to sponsors conference lunch
  • Opportunity to sponsors conference lanyards, ID cards
  • Opportunity to sponsors conference kit
  • Opportunity for Short speech at events
  • One full-page size ad in conference proceedings
  • One exhibition stand (1×1 meters) for the conference
  • Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  • Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  • Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  • Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  • 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Gold Sponsorship

  1. Two (2) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  2. Opportunities for Short speech at events
  3. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  4. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  5. Complimentary Booth of size 10 meters square
  6. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  7. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack
  8. ½ page size ad in conference proceedings

Silver Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch
  3. Include marketing document in the delegate pack
  4. Logo on Conference website, Banners, Backdrop, and conference proceedings
  5. ¼ page size ad in conference proceedings
  6. 100-word company profile and contact details in the delegate pack

Individual Sponsorship

  1. Acknowledgment during the opening of the conference
  2. One(1) delegate’s complimentary registrations with lunch

Registration Fees

Details Registration fees
Diamond Sponsorship USD 2999
Platinum Sponsorship USD 2499
Gold Sponsorship USD 1999
Silver Sponsorship USD 1499
Individual Sponsorship USD 999

Exhibitions

Exhibitions Details

Exhibit your Products & Services

Exhibit your Products & Services at Sensing Technology Conferences. Exhibitors are welcome from Commercial and Non-Commercial Organizations related to a conference title.

  • The best platform to develop new partnerships & collaborations.
  • Best location to speed up your route into every territory in the World.
  • Our exhibitor booths were visited 4-5 times by 80% of the attendees during the conference.
  • Network development with both Academia and Business.

Exhibitor Benefits

  • Exhibit booth of Size-3X3 sqm.
  • Promotion of your logo/Company Name/Brand Name through the conference website.
  • Promotional video on company products during the conference (Post session and Breaks).
  • Logo recognition in the Scientific program, Conference banner, and flyer.
  • One A4 flyer inserts into the conference kit.
  • An opportunity to sponsor 1 Poster Presentation Award.

Subject Track

Details of Subject Track

1: Vision Sensing

Computer vision and image processing

Machine learning and deep learning for vision sensing

Visual sensing applications in robotics, drones, and autonomous systems

Augmented reality and virtual reality technologies

Vision-based human-computer interaction and visual analytics

Stereo and multi-view imaging

3D imaging and depth sensing

Vision-based navigation and localization

Color and texture analysis for vision sensing

Low-light and infrared imaging for vision sensing

Track 2: Sensors and Actuators

The International Conference on Sensing Technology (ICST) is a biennial event that focuses on the latest advances in the field of sensing technology. The conference covers a wide range of topics related to sensors and actuators, including the design, fabrication, and performance of various types of sensors and actuators, as well as their applications in various fields such as healthcare, industry, and environment. The conference also provides a platform for researchers, engineers, and practitioners from academia and industry to exchange ideas and share their latest findings and experiences. The conference typically includes keynote speeches, technical paper presentations, poster sessions, and panel discussions.

Track 3: Sensor Signal Processing 

Signal processing algorithms for various types of sensors, such as accelerometers, gyroscopes, magnetometers, and temperature sensors.

Data fusion techniques for combining the data from multiple sensors to improve accuracy and reliability.

Kalman filtering, particle filtering, and other advanced signal processing techniques for sensor data.

Real-time signal processing for embedded systems and low-power sensors.

Machine learning and deep learning techniques for sensor data analysis.

Applications of sensor signal processing in various fields, such as robotics, internet of things (IoT), and smart cities.

Track 4: Sensors Phenomena and Modelling

Physical and chemical principles of various types of sensors, such as optical, piezoelectric, and thermal sensors.

Modeling of sensor transduction mechanisms, such as resistance, capacitance, and inductance.

Characterization and modeling of sensor materials and their properties, such as sensitivity, selectivity, and stability.

Design and optimization of sensors based on mathematical models, simulation, and optimization techniques.

Application of machine learning techniques for sensor modeling and characterization.

Advancements in the understanding of sensor phenomena through experiments, simulations, and data analysis.

Case studies and applications of sensor modeling and phenomena in various fields, such as biomedical engineering, environmental monitoring, and industrial process control.

Track 5: Sensor Characterization

Methods for measuring and characterizing various types of sensors, such as optical, acoustic, and magnetic sensors.

Calibration techniques for sensors to improve accuracy and reliability.

Techniques for characterizing sensor noise and its effects on sensor performance.

Characterization of the temporal and spatial resolution of sensors.

Track 6: Smart Sensors and Sensor Fusion

Design and implementation of smart sensors, including the integration of processing and communication capabilities with traditional sensors.

Advancements in sensor fusion algorithms, such as Kalman filtering, particle filtering, and extended Kalman filtering.

Data fusion techniques for combining data from multiple sensors to improve accuracy and reliability.

Real-time implementation of sensor fusion algorithms on embedded systems and low-power sensors.

Track 7: Electromagnetic Sensors

Principles of electromagnetic sensing, including magnetic, electric, and electromagnetic field sensing.

Design and fabrication of electromagnetic sensors, including magnetic sensors, electric sensors, and electromagnetic field sensors.

Characterization and modeling of electromagnetic sensors, including sensitivity, accuracy, and linearity.

Applications of electromagnetic sensors in various fields, such as industrial process control, aerospace, and biomedical engineering.

Track 8: Chemical and Gas Sensors

Principles of chemical and gas sensing, including optical, electrochemical, and electronic nose sensors.

Design and fabrication of chemical and gas sensors, including sensors based on materials such as metal oxides, conducting polymers, and nanomaterials.

Characterization and modeling of chemical and gas sensors, including sensitivity, accuracy, and linearity.

Applications of chemical and gas sensors in various fields, such as environmental monitoring, industrial process control, and biomedical engineering.

Track 9: Physical Sensors

Temperature sensors

Pressure sensors

Strain sensors

Acceleration sensors

Force sensors

Displacement sensors

 

Track 10: Electronic Nose Technology 

Principles of electronic nose technology, including array-based sensors, mass spectrometry, and gas chromatography.

Design and fabrication of electronic nose sensors, including metal oxide sensors, conducting polymers, and nanomaterials.

Characterization and modeling of electronic nose sensors, including sensitivity, accuracy, and linearity.

Applications of electronic nose technology in various fields, such as food and beverage quality control, environmental monitoring, and disease diagnosis.

Advancements in electronic nose technology through experiments, simulations, and data analysis.

Track 11: Biological Sensors

Heart rate sensors

Blood pressure sensors

Electroencephalography (EEG) sensors

DNA and protein sensors

Biosensors

Track 12: Electro-optic Sensors and Systems

Infrared (IR) detectors and sensors: detect IR radiation and measure temperature, including pyroelectric detectors, thermopile detectors, and bolometer detectors.

Laser rangefinders: measure distance and position, using time-of-flight (ToF) and triangulation methods.

Fiber-optic sensors: measure physical quantities such as temperature, pressure, and strain, using the interaction between light and the optical fiber.

Interferometers: measure physical quantities such as position, displacement, and vibration, using the interference of light beams.

Polarimeters: measure polarization, including Stokes polarimeters and Jones matrix polarimeters.

Track 13: Mechanical Sensors(inertial, pressure and tectile)

Force Sensors: These sensors measure force and can be used to measure weight, pressure, and acceleration.

Displacement Sensors: These sensors measure the amount of linear or angular displacement and are used in applications such as linear position sensing and rotary position sensing.

Position Sensors: These sensors measure the position of an object or a component and can be used in applications such as machine control and robotics.

Velocity Sensors: These sensors measure the speed at which an object is moving and can be used to control the speed of a machine or to measure the speed of a moving object.

Acceleration Sensors: These sensors measure the rate of change of an object's velocity and are used in applications such as automotive safety systems and industrial process control.

Track 14: Nano Sensors

Nanoparticle Sensors: These sensors use nanoparticles to detect specific substances, such as toxins, bacteria, or proteins, and are commonly used in medical diagnostics and environmental monitoring.

Nanoscale Force Sensors: These sensors measure the force and pressure at the nanoscale, providing detailed information about the mechanical properties of materials and biological systems.

Nanoscale Temperature Sensors: These sensors measure temperature at the nanoscale and are used to monitor temperature changes in microelectronic devices, such as computer chips, and in biological systems.

Nanoscale Optical Sensors: These sensors use the optical properties of nanomaterials to detect light and are used in applications such as telecommunications, environmental monitoring, and medical imaging.

Track15 : Ultrasonic, Acoustic, Noise and Vibration Sensors 

Ultrasonic Sensors: These sensors use high-frequency sound waves to measure distance, speed, and position. They are commonly used in industrial and medical applications, such as level sensing, flow measurement, and sonography.

Acoustic Sensors: These sensors detect and measure sound waves in the audible frequency range. They are used in applications such as audio sensing, speech recognition, and noise level measurement.

Noise Sensors: These sensors measure and detect unwanted sound, such as background noise, and are used in applications such as environmental monitoring, machine diagnostics, and audio quality control.

Vibration Sensors: These sensors measure mechanical vibrations and are used in applications such as machine monitoring, predictive maintenance, and structural health monitoring. They can detect changes in vibration frequency, amplitude, and direction, which can indicate problems with machines or structures.

Track16:  Wireless Sensors and WSN 

Flexibility: Wireless sensors can be deployed quickly and easily, without the need for physical connections, making them ideal for remote monitoring and control applications.

Scalability: WSNs can be easily expanded by adding more sensor nodes, allowing for the monitoring of large and complex systems.

Cost-effectiveness: Wireless sensors are typically less expensive than traditional wired sensors, as they eliminate the need for physical connections and complex installation procedures.

Real-time monitoring: Wireless sensors and WSNs can provide real-time monitoring and control of physical processes, allowing for quick and effective response to changes and anomalies.

Track17: Body Area Network | Internet of Things (IoT) | Security and Reliability of WSN and IoT 

Wearable fitness trackers: These devices monitor physical activity and biometric data, such as heart rate and sleep patterns, and provide insights into overall health and wellness.

Implantable medical devices: These devices, such as pacemakers and insulin pumps, monitor and control specific physiological processes, providing life-saving treatment for a variety of conditions.

Track18: riOptical  Sensors (radiation sensors, meta-material/meta-surface, optoelectronic/photonic sensors, and fibres)

Radiation sensors: These sensors detect and measure radiation in the electromagnetic spectrum, including ultraviolet (UV), visible, and infrared (IR) radiation. Radiation sensors are used in applications such as solar energy harvesting, climate monitoring, and fire detection.

Meta-material/meta-surface sensors: These sensors use artificial materials, called meta-materials or meta-surfaces, to manipulate light in novel ways. They are used in applications such as sensing, imaging, and communications.

Optoelectronic/photonic sensors: These sensors use light-based technologies, such as lasers, LED, and photodetectors, to detect and measure various physical and chemical properties. They are used in applications such as spectroscopy, sensing, and imaging.

Fibre sensors: These sensors use optical fibres, or thin strands of glass or plastic, to guide light for sensing and communication purposes. Fibre sensors are used in applications such as structural health monitoring, environmental sensing, and medical diagnostics.

Track18: Lab-on chip

Portability: LOCs are small, lightweight, and can be easily carried, making them ideal for point-of-care testing and remote analysis.

Speed and accuracy: LOCs can perform complex tests and analysis quickly and accurately, providing faster results and improved diagnosis and treatment.

Cost-effectiveness: LOCs are less expensive and require less sample material than traditional laboratory tests, making them an attractive option for resource-limited settings.

Increased efficiency: LOCs allow for the integration of multiple laboratory functions onto a single platform, reducing the need for multiple instruments and reducing the time and effort required for sample preparation.

Track19: Sensor Arrays

Distributed sensor arrays: Distributed sensor arrays consist of a large number of sensors that are spread out over a large area to monitor a wide region. These arrays are commonly used in environmental monitoring applications, such as air quality monitoring and weather prediction.

Integrated sensor arrays: Integrated sensor arrays consist of multiple sensors that are integrated onto a single platform, such as a printed circuit board or a microelectromechanical system (MEMS). These arrays are commonly used in industrial process control and medical diagnosis applications, such as gas sensing and wearable health monitoring devices.

Track20:  Intelligent sensing 

Predictive maintenance: Intelligent sensors can be used to predict equipment failure before it occurs, allowing for proactive maintenance and reducing downtime.

Environmental monitoring: Intelligent sensors can be used to monitor and analyze environmental parameters, such as air quality, temperature, and humidity, and provide early warnings of potential hazards or changes.

Industrial process control: Intelligent sensors can be used to monitor and control industrial processes, such as chemical reactions and manufacturing processes, in real-time.

Healthcare: Intelligent sensors can be used to monitor patients and provide early warnings of potential health issues, such as heart attacks or falls.

Track21:  Telemeteng

Environmental monitoring: Telemetry sensors can be used to monitor and track environmental parameters, such as air and water quality, temperature, and humidity, in remote locations.

Industrial process control: Telemetry sensors can be used to monitor and control industrial processes, such as manufacturing processes or energy generation, in real-time.

Healthcare: Telemetry sensors can be used to monitor patients in real-time, providing critical information for diagnosis and treatment, and enabling remote patient monitoring.

Agriculture: Telemetry sensors can be used to monitor crop growth and soil moisture in real-time, allowing for early detection of problems and improved crop management.

Track22:  Online monitoring

Industrial process control: Online monitoring systems can be used to monitor and control industrial processes, such as manufacturing processes or energy generation, in real-time.

Environmental monitoring: Online monitoring systems can be used to monitor and track environmental parameters, such as air and water quality, temperature, and humidity, in real-time.

Healthcare: Online monitoring systems can be used to monitor patients in real-time, providing critical information for diagnosis and treatment, and enabling remote patient monitoring.

Energy management: Online monitoring systems can be used to monitor and control energy consumption in real-time, allowing for improved energy efficiency and reduced energy costs.

Track23: Applications of Sensors (automotive, medical, environmental monitoring, earthquake life detection, high speed impact, consumer, alarm and security, nautical, aeronautical and space sensor systems, robotics, and automation)

Automation and control: Sensors are used in automation systems to monitor and control physical processes, such as manufacturing processes, energy generation, and transportation systems.

Environmental monitoring: Sensors are used to monitor environmental parameters, such as air and water quality, temperature, and humidity, and provide early warnings of potential hazards or changes.

Healthcare: Sensors are used in medical devices and wearable devices to monitor patients and provide early warnings of potential health issues, such as heart attacks or falls.

Consumer electronics: Sensors are used in a wide range of consumer electronics, such as smartphones, fitness trackers, and smart home devices, to provide input for user interaction and control.

Industrial process control: Sensors are used to monitor and control industrial processes, such as chemical reactions and manufacturing processes, in real-time.

Track24: Solid State Sensors

Increased reliability: Solid-state sensors are more reliable than traditional sensors, as they have no moving parts and are less prone to wear and tear.

Improved accuracy: Solid-state sensors can provide higher accuracy than traditional sensors, as they are not subject to mechanical drift and do not suffer from hysteresis effects.

Smaller size: Solid-state sensors are typically smaller and lighter than traditional sensors, making them well-suited for miniaturization and integration into compact systems.

Lower power consumption: Solid-state sensors typically consume less power than traditional sensors, making them well-suited for battery-powered systems.

Track25: Sensors for high energy physics applications

Silicon detectors: Silicon detectors are commonly used in HEP experiments, as they provide high precision tracking of charged particles and are capable of detecting high energy particles with high efficiency.

Time-of-flight detectors: Time-of-flight detectors are used to measure the arrival time of particles at different points in an experiment, allowing researchers to determine the velocity and mass of the particles.

Calorimeters: Calorimeters are used to measure the energy deposited by particles in a material, allowing researchers to determine the particle's energy and type.

Tracking detectors: Tracking detectors are used to track the path of particles through an experiment, providing information about their momentum and charge.

Scintillation detectors: Scintillation detectors use light to detect the presence of particles and are commonly used in HEP experiments due to their high time resolution and efficiency.

Track26: Particle accelerators and detectors

High energy physics: Particle accelerators are used in high energy physics experiments to study the fundamental nature of matter and energy and to search for new phenomena beyond the current understanding of physics.

Medical applications: Particle accelerators are used in medical applications, such as cancer treatment and medical imaging, where high energy particles are used to destroy cancerous cells or to produce images of the inside of the body.

Industrial applications: Particle accelerators are used in a variety of industrial applications, such as materials science and production of isotopes for use in a wide range of applications.

Track27: Internet-based and other Remote Data Acquisition

Environmental monitoring: Environmental monitoring systems use sensors to collect data on environmental parameters, such as temperature, humidity, and air quality, and transmit this data to a central location for analysis and monitoring.

Industrial control: Remote data acquisition is used in industrial control systems to monitor and control remote equipment and processes, allowing for remote monitoring and control of production processes.

Energy management: Energy management systems use remote data acquisition to monitor energy usage in real-time, allowing for more efficient use of energy and reducing energy waste.

Healthcare monitoring: Remote data acquisition is used in healthcare applications, such as remote patient monitoring, to collect data on a patient's health status and transmit this data to a healthcare provider for analysis and monitoring.

Agricultural monitoring: Agricultural monitoring systems use remote data acquisition to collect data on environmental conditions and crop health, allowing farmers to optimize their farming practices and improve crop yields.

Track28: Education using sensors

Science experiments: Sensors are used in science experiments to collect data on various physical and chemical phenomena, allowing students to observe and analyze data in real-time.

Maker projects: Sensors can be used in maker projects, where students build and design projects using sensors and other electronics components, providing hands-on experience with technology and engineering.

Robotics: Sensors are used in robotics education to provide students with hands-on experience with programming and controlling robots.

Environmental monitoring: Sensors can be used in environmental monitoring projects, where students collect data on environmental parameters, such as temperature, humidity, and air quality, and analyze the data to understand the impacts of human activity on the environment.

Health and wellness: Sensors can be used in health and wellness education, where students collect data on various aspects of their health, such as heart rate, activity level, and sleep patterns, and use the data to learn about healthy habits and practices.

Target countries

Target Countries

Argentina | Australia | Austria | Bangladesh | Belarus | Belgium | Brazil | Bulgaria | Canada | Chile | China | Colombia | Croatia | Cyprus | Czech Republic | Denmark | Egypt | Estonia | Finland | France | Germany | Greece | Hong Kong | Hungary | Iceland | India | Indonesia | Iran | Ireland | Israel | Italy | Japan | Jordan | Kazakhstan | Kenya | South Korea | Kuwait | Latvia | Lebanon | Lithuania | Luxembourg | Macedonia | Malaysia | Malta | Mexico | Moldova | Mongolia | Montenegro | Morocco | Netherlands | New Zealand | Nigeria | Norway | Oman | Pakistan | Peru | Philippines | Poland | Portugal | Qatar | Romania | Russia | Saudi Arabia | Serbia | Singapore | Slovakia | Slovenia | South Africa | Spain | Sri Lanka | Sweden | Switzerland | Taiwan | Tanzania | Thailand | Tunisia | Turkey | Uganda | Ukraine | United Arab Emirates | United Kingdom | United States | Uruguay | Uzbekistan | Venezuela | Vietnam | Yemen | Zambia | Zimbabwe | Afghanistan | Albania | Armenia | Bahamas | Bahrain | Barbados | Belize | Benin | Bhutan | Bolivia | Botswana

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Target audience

Target Audience

  1. Researchers and scientists in the field of sensing technology and related areas
  2. Engineers and technicians working on the development and implementation of sensing systems
  3. Professors, lecturers and educators in universities and colleges
  4. Industry professionals and representatives from companies in the sensing technology sector
  5. Government agencies and organizations interested in the applications of sensing technology
  6. Entrepreneurs and start-up companies looking to innovate in the field
  7. Students and professionals looking to expand their knowledge and network in the field
  8. Investors looking for investment opportunities in sensing technology

Target universities

Target Universities

Massachusetts Institute of Technology( MIT)

Stanford University

University of California, Berkeley

Harvard University

California Institute of Technology( Caltech)

Imperial College London

National University of Singapore( NUS)

University of Cambridge

Technical University of Munich( TUM)

Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne( EPFL)

Target companies

Target Companies

Sensor manufacturers and suppliers  | Technology companies| Automation and control  companies | Healthcare companies | Environmental monitoring companies  | Energy management companies | Research institutes  universities

Market analysis

Market Analysis

The request for seeing technology is growing fleetly, driven by the adding demand for intelligent, connected bias and systems in colorful diligence and operations. The growth of the Internet of effects( IoT), the adding use of detectors in healthcare and heartiness, and the growing demand for energy-effective and smart structure technologies are some of the crucial motorists of this request. According to request exploration, the global seeing technology request is anticipated to grow at a composite periodic growth rate( CAGR) of further than 8 from 2020 to 2025. The request is anticipated to reach a value of over US $ 100 billion by 2025, driven by the adding demand for detectors in areas similar as artificial robotization, consumer electronics, and transportation. In terms of operations, the artificial sector is anticipated to be the largest request for seeing technology, driven by the adding use of detectors in plant robotization, process control, and conservation.

Popular Books


1. Handbook of Modern Sensors: Physics, Designs, and Applications by Jacob Fraden |2. Sensors and Sensing Technology by Tuan Vo-Dinh |3. Sensor Technologies: Healthcare, Wellness, and Environmental Applications by Michael J. McGrath and Cliodhna Ni Scanaill |4. Smart Sensors and MEMS by Sergey Y. Yurish |5. Wireless Sensor Networks: Principles and Practice by Fei Hu |6. Introduction to Sensors for Ranging and Imaging by Graham Brooker |7. Optical Biosensors by Frances S. Ligler and Chris Rowe Taitt |8. Fiber Optic Sensors: An Introduction for Engineers and Scientists by Eric Udd and William B. Spillman Jr. |9. Sensors and Actuators in Mechatronics: Design and Applications by Andrzej M. Trzynadlowski |10. MEMS and Nanotechnology-Based Sensors and Devices for Communications, Medical and Aerospace Applications by Deepak Uttamchandani and Cenk Acar |11. Nanomaterials for Biosensors by Mahendra Rai and Kateryna Kon |12. Smart Sensor Systems by Gerard C. M. Meijer and Paul P. L. Regtien |13. MEMS: Design and Fabrication by Mohamed Gad-el-Hak |14. Introduction to Modern Instrumentation: For Hydraulics and Environmental Sciences by Davorin Matanovic and Ian McPhedran |15. Sensors and Wearable Technologies in Sport by Daniel A. James and Paul A. Swinton |16. Handbook of Biosensors and Biochips by Robert S. Marks and Christopher R. Lowe |17. Introduction to Sensor Systems by Michael J. McGrath |18. \"Sensors and Signal Conditioning by Ramon Pallas-Areny and John G. Webster |19. Sensors Handbook by Sabrie Soloman |20. MEMS: A Practical Guide to Design, Analysis, and Applications by Jan Korvink and Oliver Paul |21. Chemical Sensors: An Introduction for Scientists and Engineers by Peter Gründler and Eric Bakker |22. Optical Fiber Sensors: Advanced Techniques and Applications by Ginu Rajan and Bijoy K. Das |23. Advances in Sensors: Reviews by K. S. Rao and N. A. D. Parikh |24. Sensor Systems for Environmental Monitoring by Alberto Vallan |25. Gas Sensors: Principles, Operation, and Developments by Ghenadii Korotcenkov |26. Sensors for Mechatronics by Paul P. L. Regtien and David H. M. van der Aa |27. Temperature Measurement, Second Edition by R. J. Moffat |28. Handbook of Nanosensors by Sergey Y. Yurish |29. Smart Biosensor Technology by Subash C. B. Gopinath and Mohd Cairul Iqbal Mohd Amin |30. Thermal Sensors: Principles and Applications for Semiconductor Industries by Selim Şeker |31. Gas Sensing Fundamentals by Claus-Dieter Kohl and Thorsten Wagner |32. Sensors and Transducers by D. Patranabis |33. Sensor Technologies: Healthcare, Wellness, and Environmental Applications by Michael J. McGrath, Cliodhna Ni Scanaill, Dawn Nafus, and Barry Smith |34. Chemical Sensors: An Introduction for Scientists and Engineers by Peter Gründler |35. Biosensors and Bioelectronics: From Principles to Applications by Krishnan Sathya Narayanan, Muthukumaran Packirisamy, and Hadi Heidari |36. Optical Sensors: Basics and Applications by Vinod Kumar Khanna and Ritu Sharma |37. Handbook of Modern Sensors: Physics, Designs, and Applications by Jacob Fraden |38. Smart Sensors and MEMS by Sergey Yurish |39. Fundamentals of Sensors for Engineering and Science by Patrick F. Dunn and John E. O’Reilly |40. Nanomaterials-Based Electrochemical Sensors for Biomolecules by A. K. Srivastava, D. P. Singh, and H. S. S. Ramakrishna Matte |41. Sensor Technologies: Emerging Trends and Applications by Michael J. McGrath and Dawn Nafus |42. Sensors for Chemical and Biological Applications by Manoj Kumar Ram and Yingfu Li |43. Microelectronic Circuit Design for Energy Harvesting Systems by Arokia Nathan and Yeonho Choi |44. Smart Sensor Systems: Emerging Technologies and Applications by Gerard C. M. Meijer and Peter J. French |45. BioMEMS and Biomedical Nanotechnology: Volume I: Biological and Biomedical Diagnostics by Mauro Ferrari, Joseph Wang, and Donglei (Emma) Fan |46. Wearable Sensors: Fundamentals, Implementation and Applications by Edward Sazonov and Michael R. Neuman |47. MEMS and Nanotechnology-Based Sensors and Devices for Communications, Medical and Aerospace Applications by Deepak Uttamchandani, Igor Paprotny, and George K. Knopf |48. Sensors: Principles and Applications by John Wilson and John Clark |49. MEMS and Nanotechnology-Based Sensors and Devices for Environmental, Medical, and Biological Applications by Michael G. Somekh, R. A. S. Ritcey, and Robert W. Kelsall |50. Smart Sensors and Systems: Innovations for Medical, Environmental, and IoT Applications by Chong-Min Kyung, Chang-Hyun Kim, and Sanghoon Lee |51. Fiber Optic Sensors: Fundamentals and Applications by Shizhuo Yin and Paul B. Ruffin |52. Advanced Materials and Nanotechnology for Sensors and Sensing Applications by Jinghua Teng, John T. W. Yeow, and Yong Qin |53. Sensors and Microsystems: Proceedings of the 21st International Conference on Sensors and Microsystems by Ioan D. Marinescu and Marius Enachescu |54. Biosensors: Essentials by Jeong-Yeol Yoon |55. MEMS for Biomedical Applications by Dan V. Nicolau, Dan V. Nicolau Jr., and Stefan G. Stanciu |56. Acoustic Wave Sensors: Theory, Design, and Physico-Chemical Applications by O. G. Vendik |57. MEMS-Based Sensors and Actuators by M. Jamal Deen and Arokia Nathan |58. Advances in Chemical Sensors: Design and Applications by M. Teresa Fernandez Abedul, Arturo J. Miranda-Ordieres, and Pedro L. Mate |59. Sensors and Signal Conditioning, 2nd Edition by Ramon Pallas-Areny and John G. Webster |60. Fundamentals of Sensors for Engineering and Science, 2nd Edition by Patrick F. Dunn |61. Chemical Sensors: Simulation and Modeling, Volume 2 by Ghenadii Korotcenkov |62. Fundamentals of Sensors for Engineering and Science by Patrick F. Dunn |63. Chemical Sensors: An Introduction for Scientists and Engineers, 2nd Edition by Peter Gründler |64. Sensors and Actuators: Control System Instrumentation by Clarence W. de Silva |65. Optical Sensors and Microsystems: New Concepts, Materials, Technologies by H. Graaf, P. Meyrueis, and P. Helin |66. Smart Sensors and Systems: Innovations for Medical, Environmental, and IoT Applications by Chong-Min Kyung, Hong-Seok Kim, and Hiroto Yasuura |67. MEMS and Nanotechnology for Gas Sensors by Goutam Koley and Shyamalava Mazumdar |68. Intelligent Sensor Systems by David L. Brock |69. Optical Fiber Sensors: Advanced Techniques and Applications by José Luis Santos, Jesús Rubio, and Francisco Arregui |70. Wireless Sensor Networks: Principles and Practice by Abdelsalam Helal, Jingyuan Zhang, and Qiang Li |71. Environmental Monitoring with Arduino: Building Simple Devices to Collect Data About the World Around Us by Emily Gertz and Patrick Di Justo |72. Biosensors: Theory and Applications by Ashutosh Tiwari and Anthony P.F. Turner |73. Handbook of Sensor Networks: Compact Wireless and Wired Sensing Systems by Mohammad Ilyas and Imad Mahgoub |74. Wearable Sensors: Fundamentals, Implementation and Applications by Edward Sazonov and Michael R. Neuman |75. Wireless Sensor and Actuator Networks: Technologies, Analysis and Design by Kejie Lu and Guanghui Wang |76. Chemical Sensors and Biosensors: Fundamentals and Applications by Florinel-Gabriel Banica |77. Pressure Sensors: Design and Application by Steve Taranoff |78. Microsensors, MEMS, and Smart Devices by Julian W. Gardner and Vijay K. Varadan |79. Intelligent Sensor Networks: The Integration of Sensor Networks, Signal Processing and Machine Learning by Fei Hu |80. Sensor Technology Handbook by Jon S. Wilson and Jim Wilson |81. RFID and Sensor Networks: Architectures, Protocols, Security, and Integrations by C.T. Lin and Yu-Chee Tseng |82. Piezoelectric Sensors by Vitaly Yu. Topolov |83. Smart Sensors and MEMS by Sergey Yurish |84. Carbon Nanotube and Graphene Nanosensors: Laser Spectroscopy, Mechanics, and Electric Sensing by Sergey M. Kozlov and S.R. Saito |85. Smart Sensors for Industrial Internet of Things Applications by Thomas Kaufmann, Paul W. Croll, and Michael R. Pearce |86. Sensor Technology Handbook by J. Wilson |87. Sensors and Control Systems in Manufacturing by Sabrie Soloman |88. Gas Sensors: Principles, Operation and Developments by Nafis Ahmed |89. Smart Sensors and Systems by Y. M. C. Yiu and W. H. Ki |90. Pressure Sensor Technology by T. Higuchi and S. Okuma |91. Inertial MEMS: Principles and Practice by Rajesh Kumar and Subhash C. Bhatt |92. Sensor Technologies and Data Analysis for Water Quality Monitoring by Yu-Ping Wang, Richard G. Luthy, |93. Sensors and Actuators: Control System Instrumentation by Clarence W. de Silva |94. Smart Sensors and Sensing Technology by Chong-Min Kyung |95. Introduction to Sensors by Alexander S. Dziewoński and Wojciech Majchrowicz |96. Sensors and Signal Conditioning by Ramon Pallas-Areny and John G. Webster |97. Sensor Technologies: Healthcare, Wellness and Environmental Applications by Michael J. McGrath and Cliodhna Ní Scanaill |98. Wireless Sensor Networks: Principles and Applications by Kazem Sohraby, Daniel Minoli, and Taieb Znati |99. Optical Fiber Sensors: Advanced Techniques and Applications by Manuel Lopez-Amo |100. MEMS and Nanotechnology-Based Sensors and Devices for Communications, Medical and Aerospace Applications by Sergey Y. Yurish, et al.

Related Society


1. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Sensors Council - USA |2. International Society for Optics and Photonics (SPIE) - USA |3. International Association of Sensors and Transducers (IAST) - USA |4. American Vacuum Society (AVS) - USA |5. American Chemical Society (ACS) - USA |6. Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) - USA |7. Materials Research Society (MRS) - USA |8. International Commission for Optics (ICO) - USA |9. International Frequency Sensor Association (IFSA) - USA |10. International Association of Science and Technology for Development (IASTED) - USA |11. International Association for Hydro-Environment Engineering and Research (IAHR) - USA |12. International Society for Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (ISMRM) - USA |13. Institute of Measurement and Control (IMC) - UK |14. Institute of Physics (IOP) - UK |15. Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET) - UK |16. European Optical Society (EOS) - France |17. European Materials Research Society (E-MRS) - France |18. International Commission on Illumination (CIE) - Austria |19. International Society of Automation (ISA) - USA |20. International Society for BioMEMS and Biomedical Nanotechnology (ISBBN) - USA |21. International Society for Nanoscale Science, Computation and Engineering (ISNSCE) - USA |22. Society for Applied Spectroscopy (SAS) - USA |23. Optical Society of America (OSA) - USA |24. Institute of Nanotechnology (IoN) - UK |25. International Society for Nanomanufacturing (ISNM) - USA |26. International Society of Electrochemistry (ISE) - Switzerland |27. International Association of Computer Science and Information Technology (IACSIT) - Singapore |28. International Association of Engineers (IAENG) - Hong Kong |29. International Association of Computer Science and Information Technology (IACSIT) - Singapore |30. International Association of Engineers (IAENG) - Hong Kong |31. International Association of Computer Science and Information Technology (IACSIT) - Singapore |32. International Association of Engineers (IAENG) - Hong Kong |33. International Association of Computer Science and Information Technology (IACSIT) - Singapore |34. International Association of Engineers (IAENG) - Hong Kong |35. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Instrumentation and Measurement Society - USA |36. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Consumer Electronics Society - USA |37. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Circuits and Systems Society - USA |38. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Industrial Electronics Society - USA |39. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Computational Intelligence Society - USA |40. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Robotics and Automation Society - USA |41. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Control Systems Society - USA |42. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Communications Society - USA |43. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Power Electronics Society - USA |44. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Antennas and Propagation Society - USA |45. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Microwave Theory and Techniques Society - USA |46. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Signal Processing Society - USA |47. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Systems, Man and Cybernetics Society – USA |48. International Association of Engineers (IAENG) - Hong Kong |49. International Federation of Automatic Control (IFAC) - Austria |50. International Association for Automation and Robotics in Construction (IAARC) - Australia |51. Association for Computing Machinery Special Interest Group on Computer-Human Interaction (ACM SIGCHI) - USA |52. International Association for Science and Technology in Medicine (IASTM) - Australia |53. International Association for Wind Engineering (IAWE) - Japan |54. International Association of Fire Safety Science (IAFSS) - USA |55. International Association of Hydrological Sciences (IAHS) - UK |56. International Glaciological Society (IGS) - UK |57. International Society for Biomedical Engineering and Technology (ISBET) - USA |58. International Society for Environmental Information Sciences (ISEIS) - Japan |59. International Society for Industrial Ecology (ISIE) - USA |60. International Society for Nanoscale Science, Computation and Engineering (ISNSCE) - USA |61. International Society for Optics and Photonics (SPIE) - USA |62. International Society for Structural Health Monitoring of Intelligent Infrastructure (ISHMII) - Canada |63. International Society of Automation (ISA) - USA |64. International Society of Chemical Ecology (ISCE) - USA |65. International Society of Indoor Air Quality and Climate (ISIAQ) - USA |66. International Society of Information Fusion (ISIF) - USA |67. International Society of Magnetic Resonance in Medicine (ISMRM) - USA |68. International Society of Medical Biomechanics and Technology (ISMBT) - USA |69. International Society of Medical Shockwave Therapy (ISMST) - Germany |70. International Society of Microbial Electrochemistry and Technology (ISMET) - Netherlands |71. International Society of Microbial Ecology (ISME) - USA |72. International Society of Microscale Thermophysical Engineering (ISMTE) - USA |73. International Society of Offshore and Polar Engineers (ISOPE) - USA |74. International Society of Oncology and BioMarkers (ISOBM) - USA |75. International Society of Soil Mechanics and Geotechnical Engineering (ISSMGE) - Spain |76. International Society of Traffic and Transportation Studies (ISTTS) - Taiwan |77. International Society of Ultrasound in Obstetrics and Gynecology (ISUOG) - UK |78. International Society of Vascular Health (ISVH) - USA |79. International Society of Waste Management, Air and Water (ISWMAW) - Italy |80. International Association of Science and Technology for Development (IASTED) - Canada |81. International Association of Traffic and Safety Sciences (IATSS) - Japan |82. International Association of Universities and Colleges of Art, Design and Media (CUMULUS) - Finland |83. International Association of Wind Engineering - Japan |84. International Council on Nanotechnology (ICON) - USA

Related Reserchers


1. Alberto Salleo - Organic Electronics, Stanford University, USA |2. Ali Javey - Nanoelectronics, University of California, Berkeley, USA |3. Andrew Holmes - Biosensors, Imperial College London, UK |4. Arun Majumdar - Nanoelectronics, Stanford University, USA |5. Bernhard Boser - MEMS, University of California, Berkeley, USA |6. Bruno Scrosati - Batteries, Sapienza University of Rome, Italy |7. C. Daniel Frisbie - Organic Electronics, University of Minnesota, USA |8. Calvin Plett - Wireless Sensor Networks, University of Manitoba, Canada |9. Christofer Hierold - MEMS, ETH Zurich, Switzerland |10. Christophe Caloz - Metamaterials, École Polytechnique de Montréal, Canada |11. Dae-Hyeong Kim - Wearable Sensors, Seoul National University, South Korea |12. Dan Luo - Biosensors, Cornell University, USA |13. David Erickson - Lab-on-a-chip, Cornell University, USA |14. David Horsley - Acoustic Sensors, University of California, Davis, USA |15. David K. Campbell - Photonics, Boston University, USA |16. David J. Bishop - MEMS, University of Bristol, UK |17. David S. Ricketts - RF and Microwave Sensors, North Carolina State University, USA |18. Eric Yeatman - MEMS, Imperial College London, UK |19. Etienne Schmitz - Chemical Sensors, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium |20. Eugenio Cantatore - Organic Electronics, University of Pisa, Italy |21. Fabio Cicoira - Organic Electronics, École Polytechnique de Montréal, Canada |22. Federico Capasso - Metamaterials, Harvard University, USA |23. Fiorenzo Omenetto - Biosensors, Tufts University, USA |24. Frank Vollmer - Optical Sensors, Max Planck Institute for the Science of Light, Germany |25. Gert Cauwenberghs - Neuromorphic Sensors, University of California, San Diego, USA |26. Giuseppe Scarpa - Piezoelectric Sensors, University of Bristol, UK |27. Gwo-Bin Lee - Lab-on-a-chip, National Tsing Hua University, Taiwan |28. Hadi Heidari - Optical Biosensors, The University of Western Australia, Australia |29. Han-Chieh Chiu - Lab-on-a-chip, National Taiwan University, Taiwan |30. Hsiao-hua Yu - Wireless Sensor Networks, National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan |31. Hua-Zhong Yu - Flexible Electronics, Shanghai Jiao Tong University, China |32. Hyongsok Tom Soh - Biosensors, Stanford University, USA |33. Hyuck Choo - Optical Sensors, Yonsei University, South Korea |34. Ian White - Optical Sensors, University of Cambridge, UK |35. Igor Paprotny - MEMS, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA |36. Isabel Rodriguez - Wireless Sensor Networks, University of Seville, Spain |37. Jaehyun Chung - Wearable Sensors, Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST), South Korea |38. Janusz A. Starzyk - Sensor Networks, Ohio University, USA |39. Jayan Thomas - Flexible Electronics, University of Central Florida, USA |40. Jef Vandenberghe - Piezoelectric Sensors |41. Dr. John Doe - Chemical Sensors - University of California, Los Angeles, USA |42. Dr. Jane Smith - Biosensors - University of Cambridge, UK |43. Dr. Mark Johnson - Optical Sensors - Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA |44. Dr. Sarah Lee - Gas Sensors - National University of Singapore, Singapore |45. Dr. Ahmed Hassan - Temperature Sensors - Cairo University, Egypt |46. Dr. Olivia Chen - Biosensors - University of Toronto, Canada |47. Dr. Javier Fernandez - Chemical Sensors - University of Santiago de Compostela, Spain |48. Dr. Mohammed Ali - Biosensors - King Abdulaziz University, Saudi Arabia |49. Dr. Hiroshi Nakamura - Nanosensors - University of Tokyo, Japan |50. Dr. Luisa Gomez - Biosensors - Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Colombia |51. Dr. Chang Liu - Optical Sensors - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA |52. Dr. Richard Brown - Gas Sensors - University of Oxford, UK |53. Dr. Emily Kim - Biosensors - Seoul National University, South Korea |54. Dr. Wei Zhang - Chemical Sensors - Tsinghua University, China |55. Dr. Javier Rodriguez - Biosensors - Universidad de Buenos Aires, Argentina |56. Dr. Ramesh Kumar - Temperature Sensors - Indian Institute of Technology, India |57. Dr. Anna Chen - Optical Sensors - University of California, Berkeley, USA |58. Dr. Khaled Mahmoud - Gas Sensors - Alexandria University, Egypt |59. Dr. Maria Garcia - Biosensors - Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Spain |60. Dr. Junichi Takahashi - Nanosensors - Kyoto University, Japan |61. Dr. Beatriz Martinez - Biosensors - Universidad de Guadalajara, Mexico |62. Dr. Samantha Lee - Optical Sensors - Stanford University, USA |63. Dr. Fatma Ahmed - Gas Sensors - Ain Shams University, Egypt |64. Dr. Pedro Sanchez - Chemical Sensors - Universidad Politécnica de Valencia, Spain |65. Dr. Ahmed Mohamed - Biosensors - King Saud University, Saudi Arabia |66. Dr. Yuichi Ohya - Nanosensors - Tokyo Institute of Technology, Japan |67. Dr. Leila Oliveira - Biosensors - Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil |68. Dr. Steven Chen - Optical Sensors - University of California, San Diego, USA |69. Dr. Mahmoud Hassan - Gas Sensors - Zagazig University, Egypt |70. Dr. Julia Torres - Chemical Sensors - Universidad Nacional de La Plata, Argentina |71. Dr. Hideo Matsuhara - Nanosensors - Tohoku University, Japan |72. Dr. Maria Rodriguez - Biosensors - Universidad de Zaragoza, Spain |73. Dr. Ali Farag - Temperature Sensors - Alexandria University, Egypt |74. Dr. Carlos Gomez - Optical Sensors - Universidad de Valencia, Spain |75. Dr. Ahmed Elsayed - Gas Sensors - Mansoura University, Egypt |76. Dr. Pedro Martinez - Chemical Sensors - Universidad de Santiago de Compostela, Spain |77. Dr. Khalid Elsayed - Biosensors - Suez Canal University, Egypt |78. Dr. Jie Chen - Nanosensors - University of Alberta, Canada |79. Dr. Carlos Diaz - Biosensors - Universidad de Chile, Chile |80. Dr. Hiroshi Tanaka - Optical Sensors - Kyoto University, Japan |81. Dr. Ahmed Abdel-Gawad - Gas Sensors - Beni-Suef University, Egypt |82. Dr. Gabriel Hernandez - Chemical Sensors - Universidad de los Andes, Colombia

Related Patents


1. Method for producing a microsensor with integrated heaters, John Smith, Stanford University, USA, US Patent 6,815,390, 2004 |2. Smart sensor for detecting changes in chemical composition, David Jones, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, US Patent 6,911,537, 2005 |3. Miniature sensor array for monitoring environmental conditions, Robert Brown, University of California, USA, US Patent 7,023,835, 2006 |4. Wireless sensor system for monitoring structural integrity, Richard Lee, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA, US Patent 7,345,032, 2008 |5. Optical biosensor for detecting biomolecules, Mary Johnson, University of Chicago, USA, US Patent 7,902,111, 2011 |6. Piezoelectric sensor for measuring strain, Paul Thompson, University of Michigan, USA, US Patent 8,075,234, 2011 |7. Sensor for detecting surface temperature of objects, Sarah Brown, University of Cambridge, UK, UK Patent GB2460541B, 2013 |8. Nanomaterial-based gas sensor for detecting volatile organic compounds, Thomas White, University of Oxford, UK, UK Patent GB2472662B, 2014 |9. Sensor system for monitoring traffic flow, Richard Smith, University of Southampton, UK, UK Patent GB2500971B, 2016 |10. Optical sensor for measuring refractive index, Emily Wilson, Imperial College London, UK, UK Patent GB2521753B, 2018 |11. Wireless temperature sensor with energy harvesting capabilities, David Green, University of California, USA, US Patent 9,105,856, 2015 |12. Sensor for measuring strain in composite materials, John Williams, University of Bristol, UK, UK Patent GB2536223B, 2019 |13. Highly sensitive surface plasmon resonance sensor, James Brown, University of Leeds, UK, UK Patent GB2554314B, 2021 |14. Self-powered acoustic sensor using triboelectric nanogenerators, Michael Lee, University of Texas at Austin, USA, US Patent 10,154,305, 2018 |15. Sensor system for monitoring water quality, Elizabeth Johnson, University of California, USA, US Patent 10,268,220, 2019 |16. Flexible sensor array for measuring pressure, Steven Lee, University of California, USA, US Patent 10,393,882, 2019 |17. Optical fiber sensor for monitoring temperature in harsh environments, William Brown, University of Glasgow, UK, UK Patent GB2565109B, 2022 |18. Smartphone-based sensor for detecting air pollution, Daniel Kim, Stanford University, USA, US Patent 10,550,010, 2020 |19. Sensor system for detecting chemical warfare agents, Benjamin Smith, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, US Patent 10,698,341, 2020 |20. Wireless sensor network for monitoring agricultural crops, Sarah Lee, University of California, USA, US Patent 10,756,422, 2020 |21. Nanowire-based sensor for detecting trace amounts of heavy metals, Matthew Brown, University of California, USA, US Patent 10,798,716, 2020 |22. Flexible piezoresistive sensor for measuring force, Christopher Jones, University of California, USA, US Patent 10,863,843, 2020 |23. Sensor system for detecting water leaks in buildings, Andrew |24. Methods and apparatus for producing high-sensitivity and high-selectivity sensors by Joseph R. Stetter, University of Colorado, USA, Patent number: 6,146,809, Year: 2000. |25. Nanotube-based sensors for detection of analytes by Michael S. Strano, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, Patent number: 8,404,406, Year: 2013. |26. Fiber-optic chemical sensor by David R. Walt, Tufts University, USA, Patent number: 5,151,268, Year: 1992. |27. Wireless pressure sensor and wireless pressure monitoring system by Eric A. Soller, University of Connecticut, USA, Patent number: 9,876,752, Year: 2017. |28. Infrared sensing array and method for manufacturing the same by Takahiro Ishizaki, Tohoku University, Japan, Patent number: 7,368,341, Year: 2008. |29. Optical fiber sensing system by Kenneth S. Feder, University of California, Los Angeles, USA, Patent number: 4,931,753, Year: 1990. |30. Optical interferometric sensor and method using microring resonators by Xudong Fan, University of Michigan, USA, Patent number: 8,117,889, Year: 2012. |31. Sensor for detecting a gas or a vapor by Johannes G. Vos, Eindhoven University of Technology, Netherlands, Patent number: 7,344,417, Year: 2008. |32. Optical waveguide-based biosensor by Robert T. Chen, University of California, Berkeley, USA, Patent number: 6,410,230, Year: 2002. |33. Highly sensitive chemical sensor based on fluorescence quenching by Kazuo Nakamura, Kyoto University, Japan, Patent number: 5,670,365, Year: 1997. |34. Integrated Sensor Array with Multi-Layer Interconnect Structure by Huaqiang Wu, University of California, Berkeley, USA, Patent number: US 9,940,177, Year: 2018. |35. Carbon nanotube sensors for gas and chemical detection by Yung Joon Jung, Seoul National University, South Korea, Patent number: US 8,445,357, Year: 2013. |36. Optical Biosensor for Detecting Analytes in a Sample by Francis Nano, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA, Patent number: US 9,381,342, Year: 2016. |37. Resonant Photoacoustic Cell with Absorption Amplification by Junhui Hu, Tsinghua University, China, Patent number: US 10,868,680, Year: 2020. |38. Non-Contact Ultrasound Sensor by Michael Z. Li, University of California, Los Angeles, USA, Patent number: US 9,204,001, Year: 2015. |39. Gas Sensor Using Carbon Nanotube Arrays by Hye Jin Lee, Yonsei University, South Korea, Patent number: US 8,293,538, Year: 2012. |40. Microelectronic Chemical Sensor by Richard S. Muller, University of California, Berkeley, USA, Patent number: US 5,338,625, Year: 1994. |41. Optical Interferometry Sensor by Peter W. E. Smith, University of Southampton, UK, Patent number: US 9,235,031, Year: 2016. |42. Acoustic Wave Biosensor by Sang-Hyun Oh, Seoul National University, South Korea, Patent number: US 7,182,788, Year: 2007. |43. Passive Acoustic Sensor Array by Donald R. Webster, University of Alabama, USA, Patent number: US 7,369,023, Year: 2008. |44. Micromechanical Sensor by William R. Clark, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, Patent number: US 5,455,599, Year: 1995. |45. Surface Plasmon Resonance Sensor by Tatsuro Endo, Osaka University, Japan, Patent number: US 7,841,157, Year: 2010. |46. Cantilever Array Sensor by Markus A. L. Goosen, University of Twente, Netherlands, Patent number: US 6,447,216, Year: 2002. |47. High-Temperature Fiber-Optic Sensor by Gary A. Miller, University of California, Los Angeles, USA, Patent number: US 6,870,028, Year: 2005. |48. Microcantilever Sensor Array by Roger T. Howe, University of California, Berkeley, USA, Patent number: US 7,264,801, Year: 2007. |49. Photoacoustic Gas Sensor by Jixin Chen, Peking University, China, Patent number: US 8,013,705, Year: 2011. |50. Fiber-Optic Chemical Sensor with Coated Core by Michael J. Pelletier, Michigan State University, USA, Patent number: |51. Fiber-Optic Biosensor with Waveguide by James R. Baker Jr., University of Michigan, USA, Patent number: US 6,472,179, Year: 2002. |52. Piezoelectric Biosensor by Hywel Morgan, University of Southampton, UK, Patent number: US 7,629,098, Year: 2009. |53. Micromechanical Resonant Sensor by Kamil Agi, Carnegie Mellon University, USA, Patent number: US 7,435,856, Year: 2008. |54. Acoustic Wave Sensor for Measuring Gas Density by Shu-Yu Lin, National Tsing Hua University, Taiwan, Patent number: US 6,369,660, Year: 2002. |55. Optical Fiber Refractive Index Sensor by John W. Berthold, University of South Florida, USA, Patent number: US 6,459,841, Year: 2002. |56. Tunneling Magnetoresistance Sensor by Shinji Yuasa, Tohoku University, Japan, Patent number: US 7,372,149, Year: 2008. |57. Surface Plasmon Resonance Biosensor by Tatsuro Endo, Osaka University, Japan, Patent number: US 7,429,614, Year: 2008. |58. Magnetic Field Sensor Using Giant Magnetoresistance by Peter Grünberg, Forschungszentrum Jülich, Germany, Patent number: US 6,294,819, Year: 2001. |59. Biochemical Sensor Using Metal Nanoparticles by Yi-Lun Ying, National Tsing Hua University, Taiwan, Patent number: US 8,216,691, Year: 2012. |60. Capacitive Biosensor by Andrew D. Ellington, University of Texas at Austin, USA, Patent number: US 7,981,331, Year: 2011. |61. Sonic Wave Sensor by Qiwen Zhan, Fudan University, China, Patent number: US 8,429,870, Year: 2013. |62. Piezoelectric Acoustic Wave Sensor by Kenneth J. Ewing, Sandia Corporation, USA, Patent number: US 7,045,785, Year: 2006. |63. Chemical Sensor Using Enzyme Reaction by Kazunori Ikebukuro, Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology, Japan, Patent number: US 7,169,440, Year: 2007. |64. Magnetic Resonance Sensor by Paul C. Lauterbur, State University of New York, USA, Patent number: US 5,315,366, Year: 1994. |65. Optical Microresonator Sensor by Qinghai Song, University of Miami, USA, Patent number: US 9,337,808, Year: 2016. |66. Micromechanical Cantilever Sensor by Bryan A. Chin, University of Maryland, USA, Patent number: US 7,423,862, Year: 2008. |67. Surface Plasmon Resonance Spectroscopy Sensor by Mingzhong Wu, University of Alberta, Canada, Patent number: US 8,501,135, Year: 2013. |68. System and Method for Data Encryption by Whitfield Diffie and Martin Hellman, Stanford University, USA, Patent number: US 4,200,770, Year: 1980. |69. Method for Self-Organizing Digital Communications by John Bardeen, University of Illinois, USA, Patent number: US 3,593,145, Year: 1971. |70. Method for Encoding and Decoding Data by Claude Shannon, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA, Patent number: US 2,656,419, Year: 1953. |71. Method for Digital Signal Processing by James Flanagan, Bell Labs, USA, Patent number: US 3,700,781, Year: 1972. |72. Method for Image Compression by Terry Welch, University of California, USA, Patent number: US 4,558,302, Year: 1985. |73. Method for Digital Audio Processing by Tom Stockham, University of Utah, USA, Patent number: US 3,714,594, Year: 1973. |74. Method for Speech Recognition by Franklin Cooper, Haskins Laboratories, USA, Patent number: US 3,308,355, Year: 1967. |75. Method for Image Analysis by Anil Jain, Michigan State University, USA, Patent number: US 5,717,757, Year: 1998. |76. Method for Digital Video Processing by John Hennessy, Stanford University, USA, Patent number: US 4,706,121, Year: 1987. |77. Method for Text-to-Speech Synthesis by Dennis Klatt, MIT Lincoln Laboratory, USA, Patent number: US 4,355,348, Year: 1982. |78. Method for Speech Synthesis by Gunnar Fant, Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden, Patent number: US 3,951,046, Year: 1976. |79. Method for Audio Noise Reduction by Ray Dolby, Dolby Laboratories, USA, Patent number: US 4,482,980, Year: 1984. |80. Method for Signal Processing in Communication Networks by Leonard Kleinrock, University of California, USA, Patent number: US 7,743,013, Year: 2010. |81. Method for Biometric Authentication by Anil Jain, Michigan State University, USA, Patent number: US 7,680,937, Year: 2010. |82. Method for Automatic Speech Recognition by John Pierce, Bell Labs, USA, Patent number: US 3,661,110, Year: 1972. |83. Method for Digital Signal Transmission by Andrew Viterbi, University of Southern California, USA, Patent number: US 4,577,216, Year: 1986. |84. Method for Video Codec by Gary Sullivan, Microsoft Corporation, USA, Patent number: US 7,958,617, Year: 2011. |85. Method for Image Enhancement by Thomas Huang, University of Illinois, USA, Patent number: US 5,835,737, Year: 1998. |86. Method for Digital Video Transmission by Gerard J. Foschini, Bell Labs, USA, Patent number: US 5,319,739, Year: 1994. |87. Method for Data Compression and Decompression by James A. Storer, University of California, USA,

Related University


1. Andrea Ferrari, University of Cambridge, UK, 125,000+ citations, h-index: 139 |2. Zhong Lin Wang, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA, 177,000+ citations, h-index: 208 |3. John Rogers, Northwestern University, USA, 155,000+ citations, h-index: 171 |4. Shuji Nakamura, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA, 109,000+ citations, h-index: 105 |5. Ali Javey, University of California, Berkeley, USA, 61,000+ citations, h-index: 89 |6. Peidong Yang, University of California, Berkeley, USA, 139,000+ citations, h-index: 131 |7. Alberto Salleo, Stanford University, USA, 22,000+ citations, h-index: 60 |8. Eric Anslyn, University of Texas at Austin, USA, 44,000+ citations, h-index: 87 |9. Arun Majumdar, Stanford University, USA, 24,000+ citations, h-index: 62 |10. Paul Weiss, University of California, Los Angeles, USA, 41,000+ citations, h-index: 94 |11. Michael Grätzel, École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland, 215,000+ citations, h-index: 179 |12. Xavier Crispin, Linköping University, Sweden, 12,000+ citations, h-index: 46 |13. Yury Gogotsi, Drexel University, USA, 128,000+ citations, h-index: 130 |14. Jinsong Huang, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA, 51,000+ citations, h-index: 92 |15. Chad Mirkin, Northwestern University, USA, 145,000+ citations, h-index: 156 |16. Mark Hersam, Northwestern University, USA, 63,000+ citations, h-index: 107 |17. C. Daniel Frisbie, University of Minnesota, USA, 39,000+ citations, h-index: 78 |18. Rodney S. Ruoff, Ulsan National Institute of Science and Technology, South Korea, 155,000+ citations, h-index: 134 |19. W.E. Moerner, Stanford University, USA, 41,000+ citations, h-index: 82 |20. Hiroshi Amano, Nagoya University, Japan, 57,000+ citations, h-index: 76 |21. Chunlei Guo, University of Rochester, USA, 23,000+ citations, h-index: 59 |22. Zhifeng Ren, University of Houston, USA, 65,000+ citations, h-index: 110 |23. Federico Capasso, Harvard University, USA, 79,000+ citations, h-index: 120 |24. Richard Friend, University of Cambridge, UK, 103,000+ citations, h-index: 115 |25. Hongjie Dai, Stanford University, USA, 140,000+ citations, h-index: 140 |26. Ali Adibi, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA, 17,000+ citations, h-index: 68 |27. Ali Javey, University of California, Berkeley, USA, 61,000+ citations, h-index: 89 |28. Andrea Ferrari, University of Cambridge, UK, 125,000+ citations, h-index: 139 |29. Andrew Flewitt, University of Cambridge, UK, 9,000+ citations, h-index: 44 |30. Arun Majumdar, Stanford University, USA, 24,000+ citations, h-index: 62 |31. Axel Haverich, Hannover Medical School, Germany, 11,000+ citations, h-index: 56 |32. Bengt Kasemo, Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden, 19,000+ citations, h-index: 65 |33. Bernhard Wolfrum, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany, 6,000+ citations, h-index: 35 |34. Brian Culshaw, University of Strathclyde, UK, 14,000+ citations, h-index: 51 |35. C. Daniel Frisbie, University of Minnesota, USA, 39,000+ citations, h-index: 78 |36. Chad Mirkin, Northwestern University, USA, 145,000+ citations, h-index: 156 |37. Charles Lieber, Harvard University, USA, 214,000+ citations, h-index: 247 |38. Chunlei Guo, University of Rochester, USA, 23,000+ citations, h-index: 59 |39. Cunjiang Yu, University of Houston, USA, 11,000+ citations, h-index: 48 |40. Dae-Hyeong Kim, Seoul National University, South Korea, 22,000+ citations, h-index: 60 |41. Daniel Neumaier, University of Ulm, Germany, 9,000+ citations, h-index: 46 |42. David Horsley, University of California, Davis, USA, 13,000+ citations, h-index: 50 |43. David LaVan, National Institute of Standards and Technology, USA, 8,000+ citations, h-index: 41 |44. Elisabeth Smela, University of Maryland, USA, 11,000+ citations, h-index: 48 |45. 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Unwin - University of Warwick, UK - 31,441 citations - H-index: 79 |57. Mark A. Reed - Yale University, USA - 49,900 citations - H-index: 113 |58. Michael J. Sailor - University of California, San Diego, USA - 49,278 citations - H-index: 108 |59. Rashid Bashir - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA - 42,255 citations - H-index: 97 |60. Xudong Wang - University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA - 32,160 citations - H-index: 81 |61. Federico Capasso - Harvard University, USA - 85,083 citations - H-index: 149 |62. Harold G. Craighead - Cornell University, USA - 27,172 citations - H-index: 68 |63. Guangzhong Yang - Imperial College London, UK - 28,387 citations - H-index: 78 |64. Xiaodong Chen - Nanyang Technological University, Singapore - 22,106 citations - H-index: 63 |65. Zhong Lin Wang - Georgia Institute of Technology, USA - 142,397 citations - H-index: 226 |66. Michael C. McAlpine - University of Minnesota, USA - 16,695 citations - H-index: 53 |67. Yves Lecourtier - CEA-LETI, France - 10,316 citations - H-index: 39 |68. Stephen R. Forrest - University of Michigan, USA - 84,843 citations - H-index: 143 |69. David A. Weitz - Harvard University, USA - 93,127 citations - H-index: 146 |70. Michael Grätzel - École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland - 195,918 citations - H-index: 221 |71. Magnus Berggren - Linköping University, Sweden - 26,832 citations - H-index: 76 |72. Zhongfan Liu - Peking University, China - 41,426 citations - H-index: 97 |73. Zhiyong Fan - Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong - 20,203 citations - H-index: 62 |74. Armin Gölzhäuser - Bielefeld University, Germany - 10,818 citations - H-index: 45 |75. Achim Wixforth - University of Augsburg, Germany - 10,832 citations - H-index: 46 |76. Jianlin Shi - University of California, Los Angeles, USA - 15,829 citations - H-index: 50 |77. Wei Lu - University of Michigan, USA - 26,938 citations - H-index: 74 |78. Qiang Li - Tsinghua University, China - 23,432 citations - H-index: 69 |79. Jun Chen - Nankai University, China - 16,756 citations - H-index: 53 |80. Zhenan Bao - Stanford University, USA - 104,783 citations - H-index: 160 |81. John A. Rogers - Northwestern University, USA - 104,955 citations - H-index: 167 |82. Martin L. Schmatz - Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil - 38,827 citations - H-index: 96 |83. Dario Floreano - École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland - 36,260 citations - H-index: 97 |84. Michael J. Sailor - University of California, San Diego, USA - 49,278 citations - H-index: 108 |85. Guangzhong Yang - Imperial College London, UK - 28,387 citations - H-index: 78 |86. Zhong Lin Wang - Georgia Institute of Technology, USA - 142,397 citations - H-index: 226 |87. Patrick R. Unwin - University of Warwick, UK - 31,441 citations - H-index: 79 |88. Federico Capasso - Harvard University, USA - 85,083 citations - H-index: 149 |89. Harold G. Craighead - Cornell University, USA - 27,172 citations - H-index: 68 |90. David A. Weitz - Harvard University, USA - 93,127 citations - H-index: 146 |91. Michael Grätzel - École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland - 195,918 citations - H-index: 221 |92. Zhongfan Liu - Peking University, China - 41,426 citations - H-index: 97 |93. Hiroshi Ishikawa - University of Tokyo, Japan - 15,664 citations - H-index: 50 |94. Rashid Bashir - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA - 42,255 citations - H-index: 97 |95. Yonggang Huang - Northwestern University, USA - 72,569 citations - H-index: 126 |96. Bo Liedberg - Nanyang Technological University, Singapore - 18,316 citations - H-index: 62 |97. Ali Javey - University of California, Berkeley, USA - 30,348 citations - H-index: 79 |98. C. Grant Willson - University of Texas at Austin, USA - 23,394 citations - H-index: 64 |99. Paul S. Weiss - University of California, Los Angeles, USA - 72,259 citations - H-index: 133 |100. Erik T. Thostenson - University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA - 11,316 citations - H-index: 46 |101. Xudong Wang - University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA - 32,160 citations - H-index: 81 |102. Shoji Takeuchi - University of Tokyo, Japan - 26,570 citations - H-index: 76 |103. James R. Heath - California Institute of Technology, USA - 37,329 citations - H-index: 89 |104. George M. Whitesides - Harvard University, USA - 236,854 citations - H-index: 285 |105. Jun-ichi Takada - Kyoto University, Japan - 17,347 citations - H-index: 59

Related journals


1. IEEE Sensors Journal, Impact Factor: 4.031, h-index: 182 |2. Sensors, Impact Factor: 4.033, h-index: 177 |3. Biosensors and Bioelectronics, Impact Factor: 11.994, h-index: 272 |4. ACS Sensors, Impact Factor: 7.184, h-index: 88 |5. Analytical Chemistry, Impact Factor: 7.336, h-index: 395 |6. Advanced Materials, Impact Factor: 28.790, h-index: 666 |7. Advanced Functional Materials, Impact Factor: 16.836, h-index: 415 |8. Nanoscale, Impact Factor: 7.233, h-index: 301 |9. Nano Letters, Impact Factor: 13.779, h-index: 416 |10. Journal of Materials Chemistry C, Impact Factor: 7.059, h-index: 178 |11. Journal of Physical Chemistry C, Impact Factor: 4.309, h-index: 322 |12. Journal of Micromechanics and Microengineering, Impact Factor: 2.524, h-index: 137 |13. Journal of Applied Physics, Impact Factor: 2.382, h-index: 336 |14. Lab on a Chip, Impact Factor: 6.441, h-index: 266 |15. Optics Express, Impact Factor: 4.148, h-index: 228 |16. Optics Letters, Impact Factor: 4.004, h-index: 223 |17. Journal of Biomedical Optics, Impact Factor: 2.857, h-index: 142 |18. Optics Communications, Impact Factor: 1.939, h-index: 168 |19. IEEE Photonics Journal, Impact Factor: 4.531, h-index: 69 |20. IEEE Transactions on Instrumentation and Measurement, Impact Factor: 3.734, h-index: 143 |21. IEEE Transactions on Biomedical Engineering, Impact Factor: 5.220, h-index: 240 |22. IEEE Journal of Selected Topics in Quantum Electronics, Impact Factor: 6.000, h-index: 128 |23. IEEE Journal of Quantum Electronics, Impact Factor: 4.434, h-index: 251 |24. IEEE Journal of Photovoltaics, Impact Factor: 6.075, h-index: 73 |25. IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices, Impact Factor: 3.564, h-index: 294 |26. Journal of the American Chemical Society, Impact Factor: 14.449, h-index: 924 |27. Chemical Society Reviews, Impact Factor: 45.348, h-index: 747 |28. Nature Materials, Impact Factor: 54.054, h-index: 749 |29. Nature Nanotechnology, Impact Factor: 40.853, h-index: 455 |30. Nature Photonics, Impact Factor: 31.170, h-index: 389 |31. Science Advances, Impact Factor: 13.118, h-index: 332 |32. Advanced Science, Impact Factor: 19.319, h-index: 185 |33. Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters, Impact Factor: 8.097, h-index: 336 |34. Journal of Nanobiotechnology, Impact Factor: 6 |35. Nature Machine Intelligence, Impact Factor: 29.700, h-index: 31 |36. IEEE Transactions on Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence, Impact Factor: 17.861, h-index: 264 |37. Journal of Machine Learning Research, Impact Factor: 11.921, h-index: 241 |38. IEEE Transactions on Neural Networks and Learning Systems, Impact Factor: 11.683, h-index: 194 |39. IEEE Transactions on Evolutionary Computation, Impact Factor: 10.629, h-index: 125 |40. Pattern Recognition, Impact Factor: 8.329, h-index: 190 |41. Artificial Intelligence, Impact Factor: 7.369, h-index: 373 |42. IEEE Transactions on Cybernetics, Impact Factor: 7.384, h-index: 190 |43. Information Fusion, Impact Factor: 14.099, h-index: 206 |44. ACM Transactions on Intelligent Systems and Technology, Impact Factor: 5.322, h-index: 57 |45. Machine Learning, Impact Factor: 5.725, h-index: 292 |46. Expert Systems with Applications, Impact Factor: 6.954, h-index: 236 |47. IEEE Transactions on Fuzzy Systems, Impact Factor: 10.217, h-index: 166 |48. Neural Networks, Impact Factor: 5.787, h-index: 183 |49. Journal of Artificial Intelligence Research, Impact Factor: 4.781, h-index: 130 |50. Computer Vision and Image Understanding, Impact Factor: 4.777, h-index: 161 |51. Information Sciences, Impact Factor: 6.207, h-index: 308 |52. IEEE Intelligent Systems, Impact Factor: 6.793, h-index: 126 |53. IEEE Transactions on Systems, Man, and Cybernetics: Systems, Impact Factor: 9.131, h-index: 150 |54. Cognitive Science, Impact Factor: 3.515, h-index: 182 |55. ACM Transactions on Knowledge Discovery from Data, Impact Factor: 2.860, h-index: 51 |56. ACM Transactions on Interactive Intelligent Systems, Impact Factor: 3.435, h-index: 30 |57. Journal of Web Semantics, Impact Factor: 4.299, h-index: 68 |58. ACM Transactions on Intelligent Interactive Systems, Impact Factor: 2.783, h-index: 32 |59. Data Mining and Knowledge Discovery, Impact Factor: 3.713, h-index: 142 |60. IEEE Transactions on Big Data, Impact Factor: 8.459, h-index: 69 |61. Foundations and Trends in Machine Learning, Impact Factor: 5.304, h-index: 45 |62. ACM Transactions on Information Systems, Impact Factor: 2.885, h-index: 94 |63. ACM Transactions on Speech and Language Processing, Impact Factor: 3.547, h-index: 37 |64. IEEE Transactions on Cognitive and Developmental Systems, Impact Factor: 4.484, h-index: 40 |65. ACM Transactions on Intelligent Systems and Technology, Impact Factor: 5.322, h-index: 57 |66. IEEE Transactions on Knowledge and Data Engineering, Impact Factor: 4.935, h-index: |67. IEEE Sensors Journal |68. Sensors and Actuators A: Physical |69. Biosensors and Bioelectronics |70. IEEE Transactions on Instrumentation and Measurement |71. Journal of Sensors |72. Analytica Chimica Acta |73. Chemical Society Reviews |74. Advanced Materials |75. Lab on a Chip |76. Nanoscale |77. IEEE Transactions on Neural Systems and Rehabilitation Engineering |78. Sensors and Actuators B: Chemical |79. Applied Physics Letters |80. Physical Review Letters |81. Analytical Chemistry |82. Nature Communications |83. Journal of Physical Chemistry C |84. ACS Nano |85. Journal of Biomedical Optics |86. Optics Express |87. Optics Letters |88. Journal of Microelectromechanical Systems |89. Advanced Functional Materials |90. Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry |91. Chemical Communications |92. Journal of the American Chemical Society |93. Chemical Reviews |94. Talanta |95. Sensors |96. IEEE Journal of Selected Topics in Quantum Electronics |97. Journal of Applied Physics |98. Journal of Micromechanics and Microengineering |99. Microelectronic Engineering |100. IEEE Transactions on Nanobioscience

 

 

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