Teaching ECE 4760 | ECE 5760 | ECE 5030 | Student Designs |
I teach three courses in Electrical and Computer Engineering this year, ECE 4760 in the fall and ECE 5760 and ECE5030 in the spring. ECE 4760 covers microcontrollers as components in electronic design. ECE 5760 deals with system-on-chip design using Verilog and C to design FPGA circuits for embedded applications. Both courses have an extensive, 5-week, design component. ECE5030 covers the theory and practical aspects of recording and analyzing electronic data collected from biological systems. Student designs contains undergraduate and Masters of Engineering work in ECE and Neurobiology done since 1998. An Older Material link contains other web-documented courses.
Research Projects | Hardware and software
The projects section contains details of my work since 1998. Some of the projects
are blog-like, lab notebook style, while others are more finished.
Some are elaborations of the methods sections of papers and contain the code used to
analyze data. The image to the right is from an attempt at using nonlinear time-series analysis to investigate toadfish chaotic vocalization.
The hardware and software techniques section contains various items connected to research, teaching, or simply trying to understand the methods section of some paper. These tend to be fairly specialized.
Documentation Talks and Posters | Random Bits | Older Material
Various Journal Club talks I have given are documented, mostly for my own use. Some of the talks overlap the hardware/software section above and several of them contain Matlab code examples. There are also posters presented at NeuroScience and other meetings.
The Random Bits section includes some personal details, such as a resume and a list of coauthors, as well as some video and pictures taken around Cornell, and some other descriptive material.
The Older Material link points to various projects, courses, and images from the past. A still image from a large animation project I did at the Cornell Theory Center in 1997 is shown on the right. The animation was based on the simulated fracture of a crystal containing more than 100 million atoms. That seemed big at the time