Sergey Edward Lyshevski Ph.D
Dr. Sergey Edward Lyshevski has made significant contributions in the design, application, verification, and implementation of advanced aerospace, automotive, electromechanical, and naval systems. He is currently the Gleason Chair and Professor of Electrical Engineering (and Microsystems Engineering) at Rochester Institute of Technology.
His current teaching and research activities include the areas of MEMS and NEMS (CAD, design, high-fidelity modeling, data-intensive analysis, heterogeneous simulation, fabrication), micro- and nanoengineering, intelligent large-scale microsystems, learning configurations, novel architectures, self-organization, micro- and nanoscale devices (e.g., actuators, sensors, logics, switches, memories), nanocomputers and their components, reconfigurable (adaptive) defect-tolerant computer architectures, and systems informatics.
EducationM.S. and Ph.D., Kiev Polytechnic Institute
Sergey Edward Lyshevski was born in Kiev, Ukraine. He received his M.S. (1980) andPh.D. (1987) degrees from Kiev Polytechnic Institute, both in electrical engineering. From1980 to 1993, Dr. Lyshevski held faculty positions at the Department of Electrical Engineeringat Kiev Polytechnic Institute and the Academy of Sciences of Ukraine. From 1989to 1993, he was the Microelectronic and Electromechanical Systems Division Head at theAcademy of Sciences of Ukraine. From 1993 to 2002, he was with Purdue School ofEngineering as an associate professor of electrical and computer engineering. In 2002, Dr.Lyshevski joined Rochester Institute of Technology as a professor of electrical engineering,professor of microsystems engineering, and Gleason Chair. Dr. Lyshevski serves as theSenior Faculty Fellow at the U.S. Surface and Undersea Naval Warfare Centers and AirForce Research Laboratories.
Dr. Lyshevski has made 29 invited presentations nationally and internationally and servesas editor of the CRC Press series Nano- and Microscience, Engineering, Technology, andMedicine. Dr. Lyshevski has taught undergraduate and graduate courses in NEMS, MEMS,microsystems, computer architecture, microelectromechanical motion devices, integratedcircuits, and signals and systems.
He is the author of 11 books, including Nano- and Microelectromechanical Systems: Fundamentals of Micro- and Nanoengineering, CRC Press, 2000; and MEMS and NEMS: Systems, Devices, and Structures, CRC Press, 2002. He is also the author or co-author of more than 250 journal articles, handbook chapters, and regular conference papers.
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