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This profile was last updated on 3/6/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Gary K. Fedder

Wrong Dr. Gary K. Fedder?

Associate Dean for Research In th...

Institute for Complex Engineered Systems
 
Background

Employment History

Education

  • M.S. degree , EECS
    Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  • B.S. Degree , EECS
    Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  • Ph.D. degree , EECS
    University of California at Berkeley
  • M.S. degree , EECS
    MIT
  • B.S. Degree , EECS
    MIT
92 Total References
Web References
Gary K. ...
universityeda.org, 6 Mar 2014 [cached]
Gary K. Fedder
Associate Dean for Research, Director of the Institute for Complex Engineered Systems, Howard M. Wilkoff Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Robotics Institute, Carnegie Mellon University
Gary K. Fedder is the Associate Dean for Research in the college of engineering, the Director of the Institute for Complex Engineered Systems, and the Howard M. Wilkoff Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and of The Robotics Institute at Carnegie Mellon University. He earned his B.S./M.S. from MIT, and Ph.D. from U.C. Berkeley. His personal research lies in microelectromechanical systems. From 2011 to 2012, Professor Fedder served as a technical co-lead in the U.S. Advanced Manufacturing Partnership where he worked with industry, academia and government to generate recommendations that motivated the launch of the National Network for Manufacturing Innovation.
A Designer’s Guide to CMOS MEMS
www.nsti.org, 1 Jan 2006 [cached]
Carnegie Mellon University, USA"> Gary K. Fedder was born in St. Louis, Missouri in 1960.
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Gary K. Fedder
...
Gary K. Fedder
Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Robotics, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Carnegie Mellon University, USA
Gary K. Fedder was born in St. Louis, Missouri in 1960. He received the B.S. and M.S. degrees in electrical engineering from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1982 and 1984, respectively. In 1994, he received the Ph.D. degree in electrical engineering from the University of California at Berkeley, where his research focused on process development, modeling, and simulation for polysilicon surface microsystems. He joined the faculty of Carnegie Mellon University in October 1994 as an Assistant Professor holding a joint appoinment with the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering and the Robotics Institute. From 1984 to 1989, he worked at the Hewlett-Packard Company on a VLSI integrated-circuit test system and on modeling of printed-circuit-board interconnect for high-speed computers. He received the 1993 AIME Electronic Materials Society Ross Tucker Award in recognition of his work on MEMS digital multi-mode control. His present research interests include surface-micromachined MEMS in standard CMOS processes, physical design tools for MEMS, embedded microsensor packaging, and microrobotics.
"The systems are more complex in ...
www.assemblymag.com, 1 Oct 2013 [cached]
"The systems are more complex in terms of having multiple materials and a need for electrical and mechanical function," says Gary Fedder, head of the Institute for Complex Engineered Systems at Carnegie Mellon University.
Read below for insights from Terry ...
www.downstreamjobs.com, 24 Sept 2013 [cached]
Read below for insights from Terry Wohlers, president of the Colorado-based consulting firm Wohlers Associates, Inc., and Gary K. Fedder, director of The Institute for Complex Engineered Systems at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Pa.
...
Gary K. Fedder: In principle, additive manufacturing enables anyone to make plastic parts without extensive manufacturing training.
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Fedder: The biggest potential change by additive manufacturing is the ability to manufacture at distribution centers, which will reduce inventory.
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Fedder: This connection is not clear at this time.
SCIENCE AND SOCIETY Podcasts: Dr. Gary Fedder, Howard M. Wilkoff Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Director, Institute for Complex Engineered Systems, Carnegie Mellon University, 10-6-06
www.scienceandsociety.net, 6 Oct 2006 [cached]
08:52 AM | « Dr. Gary Fedder, Howard M. Wilkoff Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Director, Institute for Complex Engineered Systems, Carnegie Mellon University, 10-6-06
...
Dr. Gary Fedder, Howard M. Wilkoff Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Director, Institute for Complex Engineered Systems, Carnegie Mellon University, 10-6-06
...
Dr. Gary Fedder is Howard M. Wilkoff Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and the new Director of the Institute for Complex Engineered Systems at Carnegie Mellon University. Professor Gary Fedder's research interests are in the multidisciplinary area of microelectromechanical systems, and focus primarily on design, fabrication, and control aspects of sensor- and actuator-based systems. In MEMS, micron- to millimeter-size systems with sophisticated abilities to interact with their environment are manufactured through the use of VLSI-based photolithographic batch fabrication methods.
Professor Fedder's group is designing a variety of MEMS, including microaccelerometers, gyroscopes, resonant sensors, and x-y-z microservos, using a unique process that combines foundry CMOS with thin film microstructures. Research in MEMS computer-aided design aims to develop structured design tools and a top-down synthesis flow. Continuing research will study control of large systems of microsensors and actuators, and broaden the manufacturing capabilities of integrated MEMS.
Professor Fedder received the B.S. and M.S. degrees in EECS from MIT in 1982 and 1984, respectively. From 1984 to 1989, he worked at the Hewlett-Packard Company on a VLSI integrated-circuit test system and on modeling of printed-circuit-board interconnect for high-speed computers. In 1994, he received the Ph.D. degree in EECS from the University of California at Berkeley, where his research resulted in the first demonstration of multimode control of an underdamped surface-micromachined inertial device. He received the 1993 AIME Electronic Materials Society Ross Tucker Award, the 1996 Carnegie Institute of Technology G.T. Ladd Award, and the 1996 NSF CARRER Award.
Currently, Professor Fedder serves as a subject editor for the IEEE/ASME Journal of Microelectromechanical Systems, and on the editorial board of the IoP Journal of Micromechanics and Microengineering. He served as general co-chair of the 2005 IEEE MEMS Conference. Professor Fedder has contributed to over 100 research publications and several patents in the MEMS area.
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