Nanolab is an interdisciplinary research group at Tufts University led by Dr. Sameer Sonkusale.

At Nanolab, we are interested in answering the following questions: "How can micro- and nano-electronics benefit lifesciences and medicine?", "Can we build single-chip sensors and instruments on silicon CMOS", and "how do we explore emerging concepts (e.g. metamaterials, plasmonics) and novel materials (e.g. carbon nanotubes, graphene) for new and improved functions in our devices, circuits and sensors?".

Some current research focus areas in our group are:

  1. Nanoelectrochemical Systems on Silicon
  2. CMOS Image Sensors for Scientific Imaging
  3. CMOS-Nano Integration: CMOS For Nanoassembly and Nanofabrication
  4. Circuits and Systems for Wearable and Implantable Biomedical Microdevices
  5. Analog to Information Converters and Compressed Sensing Front Ends
  6. Asynchronous Analog and Mixed Signal Design
  7. Active Metamaterial Devices, Circuits and Systems
  8. Digitally Assisted Analog Design

Please browse through our research and publications section to learn more.

NEW!! Research Assistantship positions are available to promising graduate students for Spring 2012. Click here for more information.

Latest News

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Heterogeneous Integration of Nanomaterials on Single chip to appear in PLoS One

Sam MacNaughton's research work on heterogeneous integration of diverse nanomaterials on a single chip will appear in PLoS One. The paper presents a directed self assembly approach that builds microscale sensors (building blocks) from nanoscale materials in a benchtop nanofabrication approach.


Prof. Sonkusale invited to National Academies Frontiers Meeting

Prof. Sonkusale has been selected to attend the US National Academies' US-Arab Frontiers in Engineering Science and Medicine Meeting in Dec 2014.


Optoelectronic Sensor for Salivary Diagnostic of Stomach Cancer

Paper on the technology platform made of an optoelectronic sensor for saliva diagnostic with applications in early screening of stomach cancer has been accepted for publication in Biosensors and Bioelectronics. Yael Zilberman is the primary author on this work. Congrats!


"Paper patterned using spray painting for chemical sensing" accepted for publication in Biosensors and Bioelectronics

Patterning paper using silicone spray as an alternative to wax printing or laser lithography was used to make a colorimetric sensor array for dissolved gases. The platform can be extended for microfluidics on paper, and other paper-based diagnostics. This work has been accepted for publication in Biosensors and Bioelectronics. Yu Chen, Yael Zilberman and Pooria Mostafalu are authors on this paper! Congrats!

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