The Bioelectronics Laboratory lead by Dr. Brian Kim is a part of ECE in College of Engineering and Computer Science as well as Burnett School of Biomedical Sciences (BSBS) in College of Medicine. The lab has five sections: (1) Electrophysiology and Imaging, (2) Prototype Manufacturing, (3) Electronics Design, (4) Biolgical Bench, (5) Tissue Culture. The group has access to many shared facilities, advanced manufacturing facility (AMF), Materials Characterization Facility (MCF), Advanced Research Computing Center (ARCC), and the BSBS-shared facility. Also, the group members have fully access to advanced engineering softwares, inclduing Cadence EDA, COMSOL, ANSYS HFSS, Matlab, and Labview.

Electrophysiology and Imaging: The fluorescence upright microscope (Zeiss Axio Examiner D.1) is specifically tailored for electrophysiology. It is used for opaque substrates, such as silicon substrate. Reflected microscopy is required to image the cultured cell on the surface. The Axio Examiner D.1 is equipped with reflected bright-field, reflected DIC, and reflected fluores-cence capabilities with high-end objective for water-immersion imaging. Faraday cage offers a low-noise environment for electrophysiology.

Prototype Manufacturing: The Bioelectronics lab owns fully operational wire bonder (7400A), dual-material 3D printer, laser cutter, fully-automated CNC mill, drill press, laminator, and plasma cleaner for prototyping, early product development, and fabrication process.

Electronics Design: The lab is equipped with established a CMOS development platform that is capable of designing/simulation/physical layout and post-silicon characterization. Also, we have Metcal soldering station, PCB reflow oven, and heat gun.

Biological Bench: The lab is BSL-2, which is capable of handling anmial and human cells as well as pathogens including HIV and malaria.

Tissue Culture: The group has tissue culture facility and has access to various fluorescence microscopes including upright microscope adequate for imaging cells on opaque substrate (CMOS) and inverted microscopes for typical biological work.

Freeze Dryer: Among the Burnett School of Biomedical Sciences (BSBS) shared facility, we use the freeze dryer to lyopilize biochemical reagents for the portable medical diagnostics project.

Software: Cadence EDA, COMSOL, Matlab, Labview, and ANSYS HFSS

Advanced Microfabrication Facility (AMF): AMF is a multi-user cleanroom facility dedicated to provide university researchers the capabilities to perform cutting edge research, and training and education of students in the use of the available equipment for fabrication and testing of microdevices. AMF consists of a 600 sq. ft. class 100 facility and a 2500 sq. ft. class 1000 facility.
link: http://www.ampac.ucf.edu/facilities/AMF.php

Materials Characterization Facility (MCF): MCF occupies about 7,000 sq. ft. of space and is supported by 3 full-time research engineers and a full-time facilities coordinator. The Materials Characterization Facility (MCF) is dedicated to providing researchers and industrial partners a place to perform characterization and analysis to ad-vance research. We will primarily use SEM, FIB and SIMS to characterize various nanostructures.
link: http://www.ampac.ucf.edu/facilities/MCF.php

Advanced Research Computing Center (ARCC): ARCC includes an HPC system (known as Stokes) with over 3,500 cores, 7.5 TB of RAM and 144 TB of storage.
link: https://arcc.ist.ucf.edu/