Research Student Presentation

Dear All,




                                        Research Student Presentation


NAME OF THE CANDIDATE          :  Mr. Vaishakh K.


DEGREE                                                :  Ph. D



SUPERVISOR                                        :  Prof. K. Rajanna.

DATE & TIME                                      :  Wednesday, 27th March, 2019 @ 2.30 PM.

VENUE                                                   :  Seminar Hall, Dept. of Instrumentation 

                                                                        and Applied Physics




?The idea of robots acquiring sensation of touch would be an important milestone in the realm of robotics, a significant step towards making them intuitive, on the same bandwidth as humans. While this would be the main advantage, this end goal, with each step of development has the ability to spawn utilities in various domains like biomedical engineering, soft robotics and Internet of things. Internet of things is the most basic step as this requires  of ubiquitous sensors that aren’t too conspicuous. In fields like medicine especially in a country like India with an abysmal doctor to patient ratio, remote monitoring can be a boon. In order to fulfil that, the sensing device  not only inconspicuous but also noninvasive. People prone to fatal medical incidents like cardiac arrests, migraines etc. require that they be continuously monitored,  of a device that would serve as a forewarning to the patient would be an ideal choice. Long-term wearable biometric sensors with high fidelity have the potential to be applicable outside of hospital and lab settings to allow for very broad modes of use, including mobile health care, fitness tracking,  interactions, and so on. This purpose can be very well served by extremely thin, skin conformal, inconspicuous sensing devices equipped with a highly responsive sensing material.


                                                          ALL ARE WELCOME


Date(s) - 27/03/2019
2:30 pm - 3:30 pm

Seminar Hall, Dept. of Instrumentation and Applied Physics
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