Goutam Koley, Ph.D.
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering
Contact: 864-656-2201 or email@example.com
Who is Professor Koley?
Goutam Koley is currently a Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Clemson University. He received his B. Tech. degree from the Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur, in 1998, his M.S. degree from University of Massachusetts Lowell, and his Ph.D. degree from Cornell University, in 2003 (all in Electrical Engineering). After completing his doctoral studies, Goutam joined the Department of Electrical Engineering at the University of South Carolina, Columbia, where he was an Assistant Professor from 2003 to 2009, and an Associate Professor from 2009 to 2014. He joined the department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Clemson University as a Professor in 2014. Goutam is involved in research on Micro and Nanoscale Sensors and Electronic devices, and Bio-implantable Sensors. His research has been supported by various research agencies and to date, his research expenditures have been in excess of $4 million. He has authored and co-authored over 60 journal articles, more than 125 conference presentations and seminars, 15 invited talks/seminars, and 2 book chapters. His research has resulted in 3 issued patents and several other pending patents. He is a co-founder and shareholder of 3 start-up companies, a senior member of the Institute for Electrical and Electronic Engineers and a member of the American Physical Society.
How Professor Koley's research is transforming health care
A major focus of Goutam’s research is at the interface of Nanotechnology and Bio-sensing, especially involving both implantable and wearable bio-sensors for measurement of internal and external physiological parameters. The measurement of these parameters are extremely important for various emerging health care needs especially in the areas of smart health, drug discovery and personalized medicine.
Health Research Expertise Keywords
Smart Health, Telemedicine, Drug Discovery, Food Safety, Physiological Monitoring through Wearable Sensors