Research Interests: Current sensing, energy efficiency, low-power systemsJob Interests: Likely targeting academia, though also considering industry R&D for additional practical experience.
B.S. Mechanical Engineering University of Delaware, 2007.
M.S. Mechanical Engineering UC Berkeley 2009.
Electric Power Sensing for Demand Response [RMW29]
The overarching goal of this multi-unit UCB project is to identify technology to enable
domestic electricity users to make more
effective use of electric power. Elements include inexpensive wireless metering of electric energy
use, and thermal/humidity monitoring and
control inside houses based on weather information -- both present conditions and short-range
predictions -- and electric power prices. The term
'demand response' (DR) refers to the ability of electricity users to respond automatically to time-
and location-dependent electric energy price
and supply contingency information in order to tailor their electric energy usage.