Professor Deblina Sarkar has been awarded The Sontag Foundation’s Distinguished Scientist Award—one of three winners nationwide this year.
Prof. Sarkar one of only two researchers worldwide to be named “MRS Early Career Distinguished Presenter” by the Materials Research Society.
Inventing disruptive technologies for nanoelectronic devices and creating new paradigms for life-machine symbiosis.
Prof. Deblina Sarkar and PhD student Shivam Kajale of the MIT Media Lab awarded Designing for Sustainability Funding with HPI collaborators.
Airaghi is one of the few people worldwide selected for this honor through a highly competitive process.
Sarah joined Prof. Sarkar’s research group in September 2022 through the Undergraduate Research Opportunities Program.
Benoit Desbiolles, a postdoctoral associate at the Nano-Cybernetic Biotrek (NCB) research group, has won a 2023 MIT Excellence Award.
Deblina Sarkar is building tiny nanoelectronic devices that could constantly monitor our bodies, fixing any anomalies they find.
The seven scientists who recently received the inaugural 2023 MIND Prize appeared on the inside cover of the May edition of Nature&nbs…
Sarkar among the 2023 SN 10: Scientists to Watch, early and mid-career scientists who are making extraordinary contributions to their field.
In a new paper, the Nano-Cybernetic Biotrek group presents progress in the field of biohybrid robotics + steps to autonomous living machines
Congratulations to Professor Deblina Sarkar on being selected for a 2023 Maximizing Innovation in Neuroscience Discovery (MIND) Prize.
Professor Deblina Sarkar is the lead organizer and host of a new webinar series titled “IEEE New Frontiers in Biotechnology."
The National Academy of Engineering's Frontiers of Engineering program has featured Cell Rover, a miniaturized, magnetostrictive anten…
Deblina Sarkar was selected for the Association for Women in Science (AWIS) Spotlight. The following interview excerpt is posted on the AWIS
Professor Deblina Sarkar discusses a miniature antenna that can transmit data from inside cells without using damaging microwaves.
This grant supports new concepts and early-stage research for unique and innovative technologies for recording or modulation of the brain.
The National Institute of Health (NIH) has awarded the perfect and rarely achieved impact score to Prof. Deblina Sarkar for her NIH Directo…
She is being recognized by the NIH for unusually innovative work in the development of biomedical implants that defy the need for surgery.
MIT researchers describe an intracellular antenna that's compatible with 3D biological systems + can operate wirelessly inside a living cell
Separating densely packed molecules before imaging allows them to become visible for the first time.
National Academy of Engineering (NAE) has recognized Deblina Sarkar, assistant professor at MIT and AT&T Career Development Chair Profe…
MIT AI Hardware program has featured Nano Cybernetic Biotrek’s (NCB’s) research on energy-efficient and environmentally sustainable hardwar…
This award recognizes individuals who have made contributions with major impact on the field of nanotechnology.
IEEE Electron Device Society (EDS) highlighted the research journey of Deblina Sarkar, an assistant professor at MIT and AT&T Career De…
Deblina Sarkar is recognized as one of the eight scientists leading next generation research by United For Medical Research.
iCANX is a global innovation center aiming to disseminate cutting-edge technological innovation, and tap and train top innovative talents.
In an interview with Neuron, physicist and electrical engineer by training, Deblina Sarkar shares how her passion for the b…
Deblina Sarkar, assistant professor at MIT and AT&T Career Development Chair Professor at the MIT Media Lab, received the Young Sc…
The highly prestigious R00 award is from the National Institute of General Medical Science (NIGMS) of the National Institute of Health.
Transistors can make good biosensors. The usual approach is to functionalize the gate oxide of a field-effect transistor with receptors for…
The finding opens up avenues to the development of integrated circuits that have extremely low power consumption.
New research group aims to bridge the gap between nanotechnology and synthetic biology.