First issue cover showing a purple background with hand drawn electrical engineering elements in the foreground.

May issue is out!

Launched in January 2024, Nature Reviews Electrical Engineering is an online-only reviews journal aiming to cover the breadth and depth of modern electrical engineering and electronics. 

Announcements

  • AEFM 2024

    Join us at AEFM 2024: Advanced Epitaxy for Freestanding Membranes and 2D Materials organized by The University of Tokyo!

Advertisement

  • INFRACHIP is a European distributed research infrastructure that will support research on the sustainable development of next-generation semiconductor chips. The project will offer access to over 100 sets of equipment and technologies, and develop skills, talent and innovation in emerging and responsible electronics.

    • Giorgos Fagas
    • Cian O’Murchu
    • Rodrigo Martins
    Comment
  • An article in IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications proposes solutions for interference management in vehicle-to-everything communication systems by leveraging a one-layer rate-splitting multiple-access scheme.

    • Lishu Wu
    Research Highlight
  • Driven by trends such as GenAI, Automation and E-mobility, the global semiconductor demand is surging, consequently increasing the industry’s emissions. Given the increasing pressure for decarbonization — for example, from customers such as Apple, Google and Microsoft — semiconductor players need to increase their decarbonization efforts.

    • Mark Nikolka
    • Sebastian Göke
    • Mark Patel
    Comment
  • The inherent differences in epistemologies and research methods in electrical engineering and earth science hinder interdisciplinary collaboration. In the context of climate change, this divide affects the shift towards long-term sustainability in global energy systems, prompting dialogue between the disciplines to enable effective interdisciplinary collaborations.

    • Jiaqi Ruan
    • Zhao Xu
    • Hui Su
    Comment
  • Current human–machine interfaces for controlling assistive devices fail to offer direct, arbitrary control over multiple degrees of freedom. Based on the implantation and tracking of small magnets in the residual muscles, the myokinetic interface could enable biomimetic, direct, independent and parallel control of artificial limbs.

    • Christian Cipriani
    Lab to Fab