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This is now an inactive research group it's members have moved on. You can find them at their new research groups:

The Electronic Systems and Devices (ESD) Research Group led by Professor Neil White is internationally recognised in several areas, including advanced system-on-chip, intelligent sensor microsystems, systems design,  energy harvesting systems and modelling/simulation. These areas occupy different ends of a spectrum of activities - the Group has interests in all aspects of system design and development, all along the information processing chain.

Welcome to ESD

The Electronics Systems and Devices research group is one of the largest in the UK in this area.

The group has five main research themes ranging from advanced chip design to novel sensors and systems

IEEE ECS Student Branch
The ECS IEEE Student Branch is a vibrant part of student life in ECS. It has regular seminars and events. Find out more here...

ESD Seminars
ESD has regular seminars, usually once a week on Wednesdays to which all ESD members are invited. For more details, check out the seminars home page here...

Featured Project: Energy Consumption Analysis of Error Resilient Communication Protocols for Body Area Wireless Sensor Network Applications

There is demand for Body Area Wireless Sensor Networks (BAWSNs) in which the sensor nodes are small and light, preventing the use of bulky batteries. In order to maximise the length of time that the... [more]

Welcome to the ESD Research Group Home Page

ECS intern takes a holistic approach to energy harvesting

Every year ECS-Electronics and Computer Science at the University of Southampton employs a number of its own students to work as interns over the summer vacation, participating in research projects and affiliated to one of the ECS research groups.

Two ECS academics awarded Personal Chairs

Professor Seth Bullock and Professor Steve Beeby

ECS academics Dr Seth Bullock and Dr Steve Beeby have been awarded Personal Chairs.

Touchy-feely options for stroke rehabilitation

The 'motor-driven' squeezer device

Devices which could be used to rehabilitate the arms and hands of people who have experienced a stroke have been developed by researchers at the University of Southampton.