Speakers and Presentation Topics


(listed alphabetically, by speaker's last name)

MEMS based sensors for wearable device designs
Francois Beauchaud
Principal Engineer
Bosch Sensortec

Wearable devices and MEMS based sensors are tightly connected. Sensors used in wearable designs are currently inherited from applications driven by the mobile handset designs. As the wearable market develops and evolves, new sensor based solutions will be available. As such, sensor vendors are compelled to grow their MEMS sensor portfolios to best address the needs of such new use cases. Based on the current trends, the largest product development opportunities will come from advanced and novel data processing software. This presentation will provide details on the MEMS sensors currently used in most wearable designs (accelerometers, gyroscopes, magnetometers and pressure sensors), outline technical challenges, and cover examples of use cases enabled by the developer community. The talk will also provide an overview of potential new sensors for wearable devices and their applications, underlining how the tight coupling between sensors, processing subsystems, firmware algorithms and application development is essential for compact, power-efficient, and robust designs.

Biography: Francois Beauchaud started working with MEMS devices even before he graduated with a Masters Degree in Electronic Engineering from the Institut des Sciences Appliquees (INSA) of Lyon, France in 2007. While pursuing his Engineering Diploma, Francois also obtained a Master Degree in Microelectronics from the University Claude Bernard of Lyon. He is currently based in Palo Alto, California as a Principal Engineer at Bosch Sensortec. Francois previously held the position of Senior Field Applications Engineer North America for Bosch Sensortec from 2010 to 2014 and Applications Engineer for Bosch Sensortec in Germany from 2008 to 2010.

Barriers to reaching the full potential of wearables
Douglas Bogia, PhD
Mobile Health Lead Architect
Intel Corporation

Estimates of compound annual growth rate (CAGR) for wearables vary between 50% and 80% over the next 5 years. These growth rates represent an attractive market, but several barriers limit wearable device adoption. This presentation explores a broad range of these limitations (e.g., interoperability, data ownership, and security) that have applicability across many environments (e.g., industrial, military, infotainment, health & fitness). As more devices become connected to the Internet, a tremendous opportunity exists to fuse data from wearables and other "Internet of Things" devices to create innovative and compelling solutions. Often, this requires additional, adjacent architectural components such as gateways and cloud analytics, which will be briefly discussed as well. Finally, since the healthcare and fitness categories are presently the largest market spaces for wearables, the presentation covers unique challenges and proposes solutions tailored to these specific markets.

Biography: Doug Bogia is a Mobile Health Architect in Intel's Health and Life Sciences team. In 1995, Doug received his Ph.D. from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign in Computer Supported Collaborative Work. Since joining Intel in 1995, Doug has held a number of positions ranging from implementing collaborative business and personal products, implementing small business support services, to creating telecommunication products. In 2002, he assisted with creating the Advanced Telecom Computing Architecture standard enabling the telecommunications industry to begin interoperable implementations in 2003. From 2005 to 2011, he shifted focus to the healthcare industry. Doug led the formation of the ISO/IEEE 11073 Personal Health Devices Work Group and served five years as the work group chair. Doug also chaired the Guidelines Control Board for the Continua Health Alliance and participated in the Bluetooth and USB Medical Devices Working Groups. In late 2011, he joined the Context Awareness team and studied mechanisms to improve device awareness of surrounding context and provided recommendations based on that information. In 2013, he transitioned back into Health and Life Sciences to assist customers with addressing their mobile computing goals.

Wearables: the path to credible product category from interesting niche
James Bruce
Director of Mobile Computing
ARM

The topic of wearables has increasingly made its way into the technology headlines. This class of product represents a diverse range of devices, including bands, smartwatches and glasses. These devices typically connect wirelessly to a smartphone providing a connection to the internet. ABI Research estimated about 50M wearables shipped in 2013. At CES, Embedded World and Mobile World Congress earlier this year, a wide range of new devices were launched and with Google's announcement of an Android version, Android Wear, specifically targeted for this area, the volumes are set to more than double in 2014. As with any emerging market, the initial set of pioneering products pursue a diverse range of technology approaches, as companies explore the right balance of functionality, cost, form factor and battery life. This presentation will examine the growth and chart the future of this market, including: (a) highlighting the changes ARM expects to see in the value chain around this market, given the use cases we expect to see for this category of products, (b) predicting some of the new user interface, sensor and security functionality, not present in the first wave of devices, that will be needed to make this a viable product category and not be relegated to (relatively) small niches, and (c) explore how these current products are constructed and share some of ARM's thoughts as to how these systems and the technologies that will be needed to deliver the power and performance cost points needed for future solutions

Ultra-low power sensor sampling solution for wearable device applications
Mark Buccini
Director, Microcontroller Applications
Texas Instruments

To effectively utilize the extremely limited power source typical with most wearable electronic technology, exercising the most energy-aware embedded design practices is an absolute must. This presentation details a practical ultra-low power (e.g. 1uA) sensor sampling solution implemented using low-cost, off-the-shelf components and readily available sensors. This presentation will build-up, through a series of examples, a complete signal-chain starting from the power source, sensor, data conversion, embedded processor concluding with the user interface. The concept of managing an overall system power budget will be the fundamental undertone of the presentation. The importance of energy-aware firmware, system architecture, duty cycling, sensor measurement, supply voltage and clock gating will be reviewed. Advanced but realistic techniques including the usage of autonomous peripherals, dynamic voltage scaling and full power gating will be presented in detail. Using the techniques discussed, a working ultra-low power sensor sampling deeply embedded system will be demonstrated as part of this interactive presentation.

Biography: Mark E. Buccini is responsible for new product and marketing strategy as a staff member at Texas Instruments with 25 years' experience. Recently he has driven the introduction of new family of magnetic hall-effect sensors, monolithic automotive integrated smart BLDC motor drivers, as well as the creation of the TI's Smart Grid Business Unit. He was directly responsible for the world-wide launch, new product definition, applications and product marketing of the popular MSP430 family of ultra-low power microcontrollers. Mark lives in Allen, Texas, is married with two children and has a Bachelor's of Science degree in Electrical Engineering from Oakland University in Rochester, Michigan.

Force sensors: the next "killer app" for wearable devices?
Ian Campbell
Founder and CEO
NextInput

Wearable devices have rapidly become smart sensor hubs with the introduction of MEMS based sensor technologies such as microphones, accelerometers, gyroscopes, and pressure sensors. As market demand increases for new differentiating features and functionality, wearable device manufacturers are seeking new sensor technologies to include in their products. In the past few years, manufacturers have experimented with adding MEMS force sensors to wearable devices to replace older “binary” human interfaces – mechanical switches, knobs, and sliders – and to add new features like pulse heart rate monitoring. These pioneering manufacturers faced many challenges around the size, cost, and durability of MEMS force sensor technology for human interface applications. NextInput has solved a number of these challenges with its MEMS based touch technology, ForceTouch, and is now working with major wearable OEMs to solve the remaining engineering challenges related to mass producing MEMS force sensor solutions for wearable devices. This talk will provide a brief overview and history of force sensor technology, describe NextInput's approach along with its advantages and disadvantages, discuss potential applications of force sensors on the wearable device platform, and outline the current technical challenges that NextInput's team is working to solve.

Biography: Ian Campbell began his career designing automated manufacturing lines for companies such as Nokia, GM, and Daimler/Mercedes. Later, Mr. Campbell worked as a research engineer at the Georgia Tech Aerospace Systems Design Laboratory. After receiving his MBA and Masters of Science in Aerospace Engineering from Georgia Tech, Ian worked as a management consultant advising Fortune 100 companies in strategy, operations, and product development. Ian co-founded NextInput in 2012 with Dr. Ryan Diestelhorst, also a Georgia Tech alum, with the mission to develop the world's best force-sensitive interfaces and MEMS based force sensors.

Powering wearable device sensors for extended battery life
John Demiray
Sr. Strategic Marketing Manager, Mobile Products
NXP

Wearable devices of the future are expected to provide critical life-enhancing features. These features will support monitoring of the heart rate, blood pressure and other biometric vital signs in addition to tracking our fitness and activity levels. At the same time, they will need to connect to a network to send and receive frequent updates. Wearable devices available today do not reach their potential as a critical part of our life and health due to frequent and time consuming charging requirements. If, in the future, wearable devices are expected to be more of an extension of our health and lifestyle, technological advances are needed to reduce the power consumption of sensors and internet connectivity when these functions are not in operation. This presentation will cover the optimization of power architectures to increase the battery life and reduce the charge time of wearable devices to make them truly available in our everyday life.

Biography: John Demiray is Sr. Strategic Marketing Manager for mobile products at NXP. John has over 25 years of experience in the semiconductor industry, spanning marketing and business development responsibilities in the areas of smartphones, tablets, power management and enterprise networking. Before NXP, John was a Marketing Manager at Renesas, directing all aspects of new product definition, business development, and product launch for power MOSFETs, optical image stabilization, CMOS image sensors and wireless/USB charging products. John has a Master of Business Administration degree from the University of North Carolina and a Master of Science degree in Electrical Engineering from Middle East Technical University in Turkey.

Toward an open data ecosystem for wearable devices
Rachel Kalmar, PhD
Data Scientist
Misfit Wearables

From activity trackers to Google Glass, wearables are all the rage. But who should get access to the data? Unfortunately, just because you wear a device doesn't mean that you get access to your data. As a data scientist, I've been wearing 20+ activity trackers for the past 18 months. What have I learned? I've learned that I can't get my time-resolved data from these devices. Why not? Issues of privacy, lack of standards, and unclear business models for personal data collection and sharing make this difficult. Given this, where we're headed is not toward an Internet of Things, but toward many siloed Internets of Things. This talk will discuss barriers and enablers to creating an open data ecosystem that lays the foundation for one integrated network of connected devices.

Biography: Dr. Rachel Kalmar is a data scientist at Misfit Wearables, where she wrangles noisy data and tries to quantify anything and everything she can. A Stanford neuroscience PhD, she's spent over a decade using data to explain, predict and influence behavior. She is active in the Bay Area hardware community and runs Sensored, a 1000+ person meetup group for people working on sensor devices and applications (meetup.com/Sensored). Rachel is an alum of the d.school, Singularity University, and Rock Health, and her favorite hashtag is #geekparadise.

Government regulations: the impact on wearable device manufacturers
Jitendra "Jitty" Malik, PhD
Partner
Alston & Bird

Wearable sensors are becoming increasingly prevalent in our society to monitor various aspects of human activity, including human physiology. Accordingly, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration ("FDA") is becoming increasingly vigilant in monitoring certain wearable technologies. Congress also is signaling its intent to scrutinize the information wearable devices collect and process. Recently, the FDA issued guidance explaining which wearable devices it intends to regulate and how it intends to regulate them. Depending on the intended application, a wearable device manufacturer could subject themselves to scrutiny from the FDA. The FDA's regulations will have broad implications for developers of wearable technologies. Among the topics covered in the talk, we will discuss the FDA regulations, including which wearable devices will be regulated by the FDA, how the FDA will make a determination whether a wearable device will be subject to its regulations, and an overview of the kinds of information a manufacturer will have to provide to comply with the regulatory regime. Some device manufacturers have already approached the FDA, and their discussions with the FDA have been made public. The contents of these discussions will be presented to provide the audience with a better understanding of the FDA's thoughts as it comes to its own regulations. We will also discuss some of the concerns expressed by Congress, and the information Congress has requested in the wearable device space, in an effort to better understand future regulatory changes.

Biography: Dr. Jitendra "Jitty" Malik is a partner in the Alston & Bird’s Intellectual Property Litigation Group. Dr. Malik's scientific expertise includes electronic materials, semiconductor processing, adhesive science, polymer chemistry and physics, electrochemistry, organometallic chemistry and biochemistry. Prior to attending law school, Dr. Malik was a project supervisor for a leading semiconductor materials manufacturer. Dr. Malik has been published numerous times in scholarly scientific and legal literature.

Wearable technologies: market trends, solutions and business models
Sam Massih
Director, Wearable Sensors
InvenSense

Wearable technologies have only been in the mainstream for 3+ years now and we are already asking the question: "why hasn't it hit the mass market yet"? We'll look at where it's been, what's the market feedback on these products, and what are the new features of the next generation of devices. We'll discuss how the sensor platform system solutions from InvenSense will deliver some of these next generation usage cases which will move this market from the early adopter phase to the high volume consumer mainstream. We'll also dive deeper into the end-to-end business model for the wearable platform. Understanding the OEM's business model will help companies set their sensor platform system strategy. In the case of InvenSense, we thought if we can help our customers succeed in their business model, we can become more than just a sensor vendor to our customers. We'll discuss how this approach will help the OEM with the monetization of their cloud based business model.

Biography: Sam Massih is a semiconductor industry veteran with 18 years of experience in establishing, growing, and managing technology based businesses. His entire career has centered around defining and launching new semiconductor product lines targeted at consumer markets such as mobile, tablet, STB, LCD TV, DSC, and now wearable technologies. Sam's past adventures has taken him to Maxim, NXP (formally Philips Semiconductor), and Semtech where he's been responsible for establishing and growing analog video, LED, and touch interface businesses, respectively. Sam's most recent challenge has been at InvenSense where he is focusing on enabling the next generation of wearable products in the fitness, mobile, and smart bands markets. These markets will require more sensor data to drive better lifestyle decisions, provide day-to-day utility, and generate more valuable data for the cloud services. Mr. Massih holds a MBA from the UC Berkeley Haas School of Business, a MSEE from University of New York, and a BSEE from Pennsylvania State University.

Assessment of reliability standards for wearable medical devices
John McNulty, PhD
Principal Engineer
Exponent

Development of standard methodologies and qualification procedures enables the medical electronics device industry to enact changes more quickly, adopt new technologies, and bring products to market in a shorter time. Standard methodologies and qualification procedures are of particular need in the relatively fast-moving market segment of wearable and portable medical devices, which is transitioning from devices based in controlled hospital environments to devices that can be operated by non-healthcare professionals, worn on the body, and operate in a wide variety of environments. This presentation will report on the work done by an iNEMI project team to develop a reliability qualification methodology for certain types of wearable electronic medical devices. It will include a discussion of the specific requirements and testing needed when considering wearable medical devices, and a review of current industry approaches along with identified gaps and recommended mitigation strategies.

Biography: Dr. John McNulty is a Principal Engineer in Exponent's Materials and Corrosion Engineering practice, where he has worked since 2009. He chairs the iNEMI working group on reliability standards for implantable medical electronic devices, and is a participant in the working group focused on wearable/portable medical electronic devices. His areas of specialization include failure analysis of components and systems, reliability testing and analysis, and electronic/opto-electronic packaging and assembly. He received a PhD in Materials Engineering from UC Santa Barbara and a BS in Materials Science and Engineering from UC Berkeley. He is a licensed Professional Engineer and a Certified Reliability Engineer.

Trends in wearables manufacturing: challenges and opportunities
David Michael, PhD
Director, Core Vision Tool Development
Cognex Corporation

Manufacturing wearables requires fast production ramp up with quick product changeover. At the same time, consumer buyers of wearable devices insist on high product quality and low cost. These requirements parallel the overall shift from traditional labor-intensive manufacturing to advanced technology-based manufacturing. Wearable device manufacturing trends are towards tighter integration of R&D and production, mass customization, increased automation, and a focus on the environment without increasing costs or sacrificing performance. These trends hold as wearables incorporate new sensor technologies, as well as new flexible circuitry and displays. They also hold for wearable devices for fitness, healthcare, medical, infotainment, military, and industrial applications. I will discuss these trends as well as some of the technical challenges in wearables manufacturing with scaling, short product life cycles, high quality, and low cost. I will also provide specific examples on how automation and machine vision can address some of these challenges, especially with the newest, cutting-edge devices.

Biography: Dr. David Michael received the B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering from Cornell University in Ithaca, New York in 1985 and the S.M. degree in Radiological Science and Ph.D. degree in Computer Vision from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Massachusetts in 1986, and 1992 respectively. He joined Cognex Corporation in 1992 where he is currently Director, Core Vision Tool Development. Dr. Michael has authored or coauthored 50 issued US patents in different aspects of machine vision including camera and robot calibration, image registration, color, image processing and inspection.

Timing chips for wearable applications: design and performance considerations
Steve Pratt
Marketing Director
SiTime

Today's wearable devices are pushing the envelope on functionality, battery life and form factor. As wearables continue to increase functionality, timing solutions help optimize the performance of all operations such as wireless connectivity, sensor interface, and MCU processing. All these subsystems benefit from small and accurate reference clocks. For example, WiFi and Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) wireless connectivity must be maintained between the wearable device and a mobile phone. During long periods of inactivity, an accurate sleep clock will significantly improve battery life in wearables by enabling longer sleep intervals and fewer and shorter transmissions. Similarly, non-real time data transfer of real-time sensor activity occurring between periods of data transmission requires accurate time stamping. And the wearable's MCU reference clock must be precisely picked for the optimal operating frequency and duty cycled to optimize power. While the traditional quartz oscillators meet the power and accuracy specifications of wearable devices, they cannot easily meet the size requirements. On the other hand, unlike quartz, MEMS based oscillators are advantageous for wearable device applications because they can meet the all three main requirements -- power, accuracy, and size -- in combination. The MEMS oscillators' advantage stems from the fact that they can put into a chip-scale package (CSP), while quartz is limited to ceramic packages that are bulky. This talk will provide an overview of where timing chips are used in a typical wearable device system, how they affect the overall performance, and what can be done to make wearable devices more efficient.

Biography: Steve Pratt is responsible for the new product and strategic direction at SiTime. Steve is an analog semiconductor industry veteran with over 20 years of experience in defining new products and managing business units. Over the past three years at SiTime, he has started and built-up the mobile product line to be one of the major product line revenue generators within the company. Prior to SiTime, Steve made significant strategic marketing contributions at Maxim, Micrel, and Monolithic Power Systems (MPS). In his free time, Steve enjoys cycling, running, and tinkering with cars.

Strategies for security in the wearable ecosystem
Ray Potter
CEO
SafeLogic

Wearables play a critical role collecting, processing, and archiving increasingly personal data. Security strategies must be robust to match the importance of the information at stake, even if the device itself is scaled down. Our biggest problem? It simply isn't easy to design strong security with such constrained space requirements. Practitioners have a running start, building on successes with smartphones and tablets, but the challenge is taken one step further with today's tiny but surprisingly powerful wearable devices. This talk will cover: (1) potential vulnerabilities in wearable devices, (2) technical constraints in the leading wearables that make security challenging, (3) similarities to other mobile devices and lessons learned, (4) techniques used in mobile security that will apply to wearables, and (5) industries and verticals which will have use cases for secured wearable devices.

Biography: Ray Potter is the CEO and co-founder of SafeLogic. Previously, Ray founded Apex Assurance Group and led the Security Assurance program at Cisco Systems. He has been recognized as a thought leader in next generation security technologies, speaking at the RSA Conference, CTIA MobileCon, Super Mobility Week, (ISC)2 Congress, Wearables DevCon, and the International Cryptographic Module Conference, among others. Ray currently lives in Palo Alto and enjoys cycling and good bourbon (although not at the same time).

Integrating sensors seamlessly with clothing in mass production
Akseli Reho
CEO
Clothing+

To integrate sensors seamlessly with clothing is meaningful because then wearable devices are built into what we are already used to wearing all the time. Thus, clothing and textile accessories are a natural platform for gathering biometric sensor data from the human body. Also, the trend of sensors and other electronics shrinking in size, appearance and cost is supporting the integration trend with textiles. But, on the other hand, clothing and especially underwear is a challenging integration platform. The material volume of the product is minimal, the maintenance environment like machine washing is harsh, the design plays a big role, and the price and logistic targets are tough, etc. New technologies and interdisciplinary approaches are needed to make sensor integration with textiles come true. In this presentation, I will discuss the characteristics of embedding and integrating sensors into textiles in mass production scale, both for sports and medical applications.

Biography: Akseli Reho is the founder and CEO of the Finnish wearable sensor company Clothing+. With a M.Sc. degree in telecommunications, Mr. Reho has been an active member in the wearables community since 1998 and his work has been instrumental in bridging the gap between electronics and textiles in manufacturing. Under his direction, Clothing+ has been mass-producing millions of textile-integrated wearable sensors since 2002 and continues to make an ever greater impact on the sports and medical markets.

MEMS and sensors in wearables: market overview
Jordan Selburn
Sr. Principal Analyst
IHS

Wearable electronics have rapidly emerged as the next big wave for MEMS and sensors in consumer electronics after smartphones and tablets. We predict that close to 500 million sensors will ship in wearables by 2019 up from 66 million units in 2013. The presentation will analyze the market by wearable device and by sensor type. The market drivers for this sensor boom will be reviewed, including: (1) fitness and health monitoring, and (2) sensors for user interface applications, especially MEMS microphones for voice command. Notably, the adoption of environment monitoring sensors (such as humidity, UV, and others) results more from a technology push, by both sensor suppliers and wearable device OEMs, than from a real pull from the consumers. This talk will also assess the impact of the ecosystem on the adoption of sensors (for example, the influence of dedicated operating systems such as Google Wear and sensor hubs). Finally, the specificities of the wearable market will be reviewed, as compared to handsets, along with the opportunities and risks it bears for sensor suppliers.

Biography: Jordan Selburn leads IHS research in consumer electronics (CE), with a particular focus on CE hardware and the semiconductors that enable these platforms. Within the CE market, his research has concentrated especially on set-top boxes (STBs) and other audio/video devices. Additionally, he is a leading authority on semiconductor design including the trends and forecasts in the "system-on-a-chip" space. Previously, Selburn served as the director of marketing for Amphion Semiconductor and as a principal analyst at Gartner Group. He has also worked for LSI Logic, Cadence Design Systems, Agilent and Harris Corporation in various engineering and marketing capacities. Selburn holds a Master of Science degree from Stanford University, a Master of Business Administration from Santa Clara University, and a Bachelor of Science from the University of Michigan.

Preventing the terrible wearables: designing robust wearable electronics
Cheryl Tulkoff
Senior Member of the Technical Staff
DfR Solutions

Wearable electronics offer both significant opportunities and significant challenges to the design community. To ensure reliable and safe products, designers must be aware of new device packaging constraints, environmental conditions like sweat, UV and temperature exposure, tumble and drop, bending and torque, and the inevitable water immersion. Wireless communication and battery life needs must also be considered. The news is already littered with examples of failing and marginally performing wearable electronics. This presentation is designed to help you avoid those pitfalls by understanding the wearable use environment and designing appropriately for it. Material and component selection and protection options will be discussed. Effective strategies for test plan development will also be identified. Wearable electronics test strategies must be tailored specifically for the individual product design and materials, the use environment, and reliability needs.

Biography: Cheryl Tulkoff has over 22 years of experience in electronics manufacturing focusing on failure analysis and reliability. She is passionate about applying her unique background to enable her clients to maximize and accelerate product design and development while saving time, managing resources, and improving customer satisfaction. Throughout her career, Cheryl has had extensive training experience and is a published author and a senior member of both ASQ and IEEE. She views teaching as a two-way process that enables her to impart her knowledge on to others as well as reinforce her own understanding and ability to explain complex concepts through student interaction. A passionate advocate of continued learning, Cheryl has taught electronics workshops that introduced her to numerous fascinating companies, people, and cultures.


Call for Speakers

If you’d like to participate as a speaker, please call Dr. Mike Pinelis at 734-277-3599 or send a brief email with your proposed presentation topic to mike@memsjournal.com. All speakers will receive a complimentary pass to the conference.

Conference scope includes topics related to wearable sensors and electronics, such as:

  • Worldwide wearable device trends: market drivers, demographic factors, emerging markets and applications, disruptive technologies, government policy effects.
  • Business aspects: competitive forces and dynamics, pricing trends, mergers and acquisitions, analyst forecasts and projections, manufacturing developments, technology transfer, regulatory compliance, ecosystems and hubs, company formation.
  • Technology trends and developments: wearable device architecture, sensor hubs, ultra-low power systems and components, energy harvesting, micro batteries and energy storage, supercapacitors, sensor fusion, software algorithms, context awareness, virtual sensors, connectivity with smartphones.
  • Emerging applications: digital health, body area networks, medical diagnostics and screening, genomics, safety and security, environmental, virtual reality, indoor navigation, quantified self, usage paid insurance.
  • Emerging manufacturing techniques and materials: flexible and printed electronics, smart glass, streamlined assembly techniques.
  • Emerging types of sensors: touch, pressure, thermal, radiation, humidity, chemical, high- performance image and IR, air and pollution, magnetic, water, radar, high performance inertial, high performance microphones, microphone arrays.
  • Emerging types of actuators: high performance micro speakers, optical zoom, micro shutters, energy harvesters.

Poster Presentations

Poster presentation slots for Wearable Sensors 2014 are available. For further information and questions about poster presentations, please contact Jessica Ingram at jessica@memsjournal.com or call 360-929-0114.