Oct. 27, 2016 – Employing a novel sensor made of graphene – a one-atom-thin layer of carbon – UC Irvine researchers have gained new insight into the process of programmed cell death in mitochondria, possibly opening the door to new ways of forcing cancer cells to self-destruct…..Read more.
June 15, 2015 — Electrical and computer engineering professor Peter Burke is the recipient of a highly competitive instrumentation award from the Department of Defense…Read more.
Burke’s team developed a detector that offers a window into the inner workings of the brain and a brand-new tool for future research….Read more.
Burke’s team is using nanofluidics to peer into the life and death cycle of cancer cells…Read more
Burke’s team proved that graphene could function over a broad frequency range—at DC, 10GHz, 100GHz, and 100GHz–1.5THz in a single sweep…Read more
Burke’s team used soft lithography to etch a silicon chip that served as a mold to make a nanofluidics device out of the polymer polydimethylsiloxane…Read more.
The Department of Defense (DoD) announced plans today to make 32 awards to academic institutions to perform multidisciplinary basic research…Read more.
Graduate student Nima Rouhi in Peter Burke’s group have been studying these unusual transistors, which contain channels made with carbon nanotube ink…Read more.
Chris Rutherglen and Peter Burke of the University of California, Irvine developed their own nanotube radio by exploiting the nonlinear current–voltage characteristics of a singlewalled carbon nanotube that was fixed to electrodes at both ends…Read more.
A carbon nanotube 10,000 times as thin as a human hair turns radio waves into music, acting like a tiny radio, by researchers at the University of California, Irvine…Read more.