Basu.pngKanad Basu, Center for Cyber Security

Kanad Basu received his PhD from the department of Computer and Information Science and Engineering, University of Florida. His thesis was focused on improving signal observability for post-silicon validation. Post-Phd, Kanad worked in various semiconductor companies like IBM and Synopsys. At IBM, he was responsible for the design on IBM Power and Z Processors. At Synopsys, Kanad helped in development of DFTMAX Ultra, the state of the art low pin hardware test solution. During his PhD days, Kanad did internships at Intel. Currently, Kanad is an Assistant Research Professor at the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department of NYU. He has authored 2 US patents, 1 book chapter and several peer reviewed journal and conference articles. Kanad was awarded the "Best Paper Award" at the International Conference on VLSI Design 2011.

Sule-2.pngSule Ozev, Arizona State University

Sule Ozev received her Ph.D. from University of California, San Diego's Computer Science and Engineering Department in 2002. That same year, she joined Duke University's Electrical and Computer Engineering Department as an assistant professor. She worked on testing mixed-signal and radiofrequency circuits, built-in-self test techniques, analysis and mitigation of process variations, defect-tolerant microprocessor systems, and on-line, and off-line testing of microfluidic devices. In August 2008, she joined Arizona State University's Electrical Engineering Department as an associate professor, continuing on the same line of research. She received NSF CAREER award in 2006, and various other awards from NSF, SRC, NASA, and IBM. She also received the best dissertation award from UCSD in 2002, the best paper award from IEEE International Conference on Computer Design in 2005, the TTTC Naveena Nagi Award at VTS in 2002, and the Best Session Award at VTS in 2006. She has published over 70 conference and journal papers and holds one US patent.

Shreyas.pngShreyas Sen, Purdue University

Dr. Sen received his Ph.D. degree in Electrical and Computer Engineering from Georgia Tech, Atlanta, USA, in 2011. He is currently an Assistant Professor in School of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Purdue University. He has over 5 years of industry research experience at Intel Labs, Qualcomm and Rambus. His research interests include mixed-signal circuits/systems for Internet of Things (IoT), Biomedical and Security. He has authored/co-authored 2 book chapters, over 100 conference and journal papers and has 13 patents granted/pending.

In 2018, Dr. Sen was chosen by MIT Technology Review as one of the top 10 Indian Inventors Worldwide under 35 (MIT TR35 India Award), for the invention of using the Human Body as a Wire, which has the potential to transform healthcare, neuroscience and human-computer interaction. Dr. Sen is a recipient of the AFOSR Young Investigator Award 2017, NSF CISE CRII Award 2017, Google Faculty Research Award 2017, Intel Labs Divisional Recognition Award 2014 for industry-wide impact on USB-C type, Intel PhD Fellowship 2010, IEEE Microwave Fellowship 2008, GSRC Margarida Jacome Best Research Award 2007, Best Paper Awards at HOST 2017 and 2018, ICCAD Best-in-Track Award 2014, VTS Honorable Mention Award 2014, RWS Best Paper Award 2008, Intel Labs Quality Award 2012, SRC Inventor Recognition Award 2008 and Young Engineering Fellowship 2005. He serves/has served as an Associate Editor for IEEE Design & Test, Executive Committee member of IEEE Central Indiana Section, ETS and Technical Program Committee member of DAC, CICC, DATE, ISLPED, ICCAD, ITC, VLSI Design, IMSTW and VDAT. Dr. Sen is a Senior Member of IEEE.