Short Course: Low-Power Design Essentials
Monday, July 15, 2013 from 5:30 PM to 8:30 PM (PDT)
San Jose, CA
There is latest material in this course compared to previous offering.
In this 3-hour short course, Professor Jan Rabaey will present an overview of the basics as well as the more advanced techniques in low-power design. The first part of the lecture will focus on the fundamentals of low-power design and a number of well-established techniques will be reviewed. The second part of the lecture will shift towards more recent trends and applications, introducing some interesting techniques to reduce energy even more aggressively over the next decade.
- 5:30-5:45pm = Check-in, Networking & Pizza
- 5:45-6:45pm = Part I, Low-Power Design Fundamentals
- 7:00-8:30pm = Part II, Modern Applications & Trends in Energy Reduction
Food and refreshments will be available throughout the evening.
Professor Jan Rabaey received his EE and Ph.D. degrees in Applied Sciences from the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, Belgium, in 1978 and 1983 respectively. From 1983-1985, he was a Visiting Research Engineer at UC Berkeley. From 1985-1987, he was a research manager at IMEC, Belgium, and in 1987, joined the faculty of the Electrical Engineering and Computer Science department at UC Berkeley, where he is now holds the Donald O. Pederson Distinguished Professorship. He has been a visiting professor at the University of Pavia (Italy), Waseda University (Japan), the Technical University Delft (Netherlands), Victoria Technical University and the University of New South Wales (Australia). He was the Associate Chair (EE) of the EECS Dept. at Berkeley from 1999 until 2002 and is currently the Scientific co-director of the Berkeley Wireless Research Center (BWRC), as well as the director of the Multiscale Systems Research Center (MuSyC).
Professor Rabaey has authored or co-authored a wide range of papers in the area of signal processing and design automation. He has received numerous scientific awards, including the 1985 IEEE Transactions on Computer Aided Design Best Paper Award (Circuits and Systems Society), the 1989 Presidential Young Investigator award, and the 1994 Signal Processing Society Senior Award. In 1995, he became an IEEE Fellow. He has also be awarded the 2002 ISSCC Jack Raper Award, the 2008 IEEE Circuits and Systems Mac Van Valkenburg Award, the 2009 EDAA Lifetime Achievement Award, and the 2010 Semiconductor Industry Association University Researcher Award. In 2011, he was elected to the Royal Flemish Academy of Arts and Sciences (Belgium). He is past Chair of the VLSI Signal Processing Technical Committee of the Signal Processing Society and has chaired the executive committee of the Design Automation Conference. He serves on the Technical Advisory Boards of a wide range of companies.
When & Where
IEEE Santa Clara Valley Section (Silicon Valley Section) :
Professional Activities Committes for Engineers (PACE)