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Track 9: Emerging Technologies

Dae-Hyeong Kim

Seoul National University, Korea
Presenter Bio

Dae-Hyeong Kim obtained B.S. and M.S. degree in Chemical Engineering from Seoul National University, Korea, in 2000 and 2002, respectively. He received Ph. D. degree in Materials Science and Engineering from University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign in 2009. From 2009 to 2011, he was a post-doctoral research associate at University of Illinois. He joined Seoul National University in 2011 and is currently a professor in School of Chemical and Biological Engineering of Seoul National University. He also has been serving as an associate director of Center for Nanoparticle Research of Institute for Basic Science (IBS) from 2017. He has been focusing on the research of nanomaterials and deformable devices and their application to bio-integrated and bio-inspired electronics. He has been recognized with several awards including George Smith Award (2009), Green Photonics Award (2011), TR 35 award (2011), Hong Jin-ki Creative Award (2015), SCEJ Award (2016), and Korea Young Scientist Award (2017). He was also selected as one of the highly cited researchers by Clarivate Analytics in 2018, 2019, and 2020.

Abstract: Bio-inspired electronic eye and bio-integrated drug delivery device
Despite recent progresses, significant challenges still exist in developing a miniaturized and lightweight type of artificial vision that features wide field-of-view (FoV), high contrast, and low noise. Meanwhile, the wireless integration of wearable devices with implantable devices can present a new opportunity in the development of unconventional biomedical electronic devices. In this talk, recent progresses in the bio-inspired electronic eye and the wirelessly-integrated bioelectronics will be presented. In the first part, a fish-eye-inspired camera integrating a monocentric lens and a hemispherical silicon-nanorod photodetector array will be presented. In the second part, a bioelectronics device that consists of a soft implantable drug delivery device integrated wirelessly with a wearable electrophysiology sensing device will be presented. These novel types of device are expected to provide new opportunities for the next generation bio-inspired electronics and bio-integrated electronics.

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