School of Engineering


Showing 1-10 of 13 Results

  • Yoshihisa Yamamoto

    Yoshihisa Yamamoto

    Professor of Electrical Engineering and of Applied Physics, Emeritus

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsExperimental Quantum Optics, Semiconductor Physics, Quantum Information

  • Rui Yang

    Rui Yang

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Electrical Engineering

    BioRui Yang received his Bachelor’s degree from Tianjin University, China in 2011, and received his Ph.D. degree in EE from Case Western Reserve University in May 2016. During his Ph.D. study, he worked with Prof. Philip Feng on Nanoscale Devices and Integrated Systems, including nanoelectromechanical systems (NEMS) resonators and logic devices, using emerging 2D Materials and technologically important materials such as SiC and silicon nanowires. Currently he is a postdoctoral scholar at Stanford University, co-advised by Prof. Jonathan Fan and Prof. Philip Wong. His research interest includes monolithic intergration of 2D materials with resistive memory devices, NEMS devices, as well as new types of nanophotonic materials and devices. Rui Yang's research has been published in journals including Nano Letters, Nanoscale, Applied Physics Letters, Journal of Micromechanics and Microengineering, etc., as well as top IEEE or IEEE-related conferences including IEDM, MEMS, Transducers, IFCS, IEEE Nano, etc.

  • Yinyu Ye

    Yinyu Ye

    Kwoh-Ting Li Professor in the School of Engineering and Professor, by courtesy, of Electrical Engineering

    BioYinyu Ye is currently the Kwoh-Ting Li Professor in the School of Engineering at the Department of Management Science and Engineering and Institute of Computational and Mathematical Engineering and the Director of the MS&E Industrial Affiliates Program, Stanford University. He received the B.S. degree in System Engineering from the Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China, and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Engineering-Economic Systems and Operations Research from Stanford University. Ye's research interests lie in the areas of optimization, complexity theory, algorithm design and analysis, and applications of mathematical programming, operations research and system engineering. He is also interested in developing optimization software for various real-world applications. Current research topics include Liner Programming Algorithms, Markov Decision Processes, Computational Game/Market Equilibrium, Metric Distance Geometry, Dynamic Resource Allocation, and Stochastic and Robust Decision Making, etc. He is an INFORMS (The Institute for Operations Research and The Management Science) Fellow, and has received several research awards including the winner of the 2014 SIAG/Optimization Prize awarded every three years to the author(s) of the most outstanding paper, the inaugural 2012 ISMP Tseng Lectureship Prize for outstanding contribution to continuous optimization, the 2009 John von Neumann Theory Prize for fundamental sustained contributions to theory in Operations Research and the Management Sciences, the inaugural 2006 Farkas prize on Optimization, and the 2009 IBM Faculty Award. He has supervised numerous doctoral students at Stanford who received received the 2015 and 2013 Second Prize of INFORMS Nicholson Student Paper Competition, the 2013 INFORMS Computing Society Prize, the 2008 Nicholson Prize, and the 2006 and 2010 INFORMS Optimization Prizes for Young Researchers. Ye teaches courses on Optimization, Network and Integer Programming, Semidefinite Programming, etc. He has written extensively on Interior-Point Methods, Approximation Algorithms, Conic Optimization, and their applications; and served as a consultant or technical board member to a variety of industries, including MOSEK.

  • Aylin Yener

    Aylin Yener

    Visiting Professor, Electrical Engineering

    BioAylin Yener is a visiting professor of electrical engineering at Stanford on sabbatical leave, hosted by Abbas El Gamal. She is a professor of electrical engineering and a dean's fellow at Penn State. Her research interests are in fundamental limits of networked systems, information theory and communications.