Smart Systems Engineering Laboratory at the College of Engineering Designed Revolutionary Antennas for Cancer Detection, Wearable IOT Healthcare, 5G, and WI-FI Applications

Innovative designs for antenna systems have been successfully designed by the leader of smart systems engineering laboratory, Professor Mohamed Marey. It is a collaborative effort involving research centers in France, Italy, Germany, UK, Pakistan, Egypt, and India. Cancer detection, wearable internet of things healthcare, 5G cellular networks, and wireless local area networks have all been primary focuses of these designs.

In this year, the laboratory has delivered no fewer than fifteen creative solutions to this crucial wireless technology. They have been documented in prestigious periodicals. The majority of these innovations have also undergone actual implementation and testing to guarantee their efficacy in real-world contexts.

Specifically, the laboratory proposed new innovative antenna systems for the early detection of brain and Kidney cancer. Tumors as small as 2.5 mm were successfully detected. The benefits of these methods include small size, speed, low cost, pain-free examination, and ease of use. The practical deployment of these antennas took place at the Faculty of Engineering, King Saud University.

Body sensor networks (sometimes called medical body area networks) are wireless networks of wearable computing devices. These devices may be implanted within the body, surface-mounted on the body in a fixed position, or accompanied by devices that humans can carry in various positions, such as in clothing pockets, by hand, or in various bags. The healthcare sector is anticipated to be the first to make use of this technology, particularly in the area of continuous monitoring and logging important data of patients with chronic conditions including diabetes, asthma, and heart attacks. These networks can also be used in the realms of sports, the military, and even security. Extending the technology to new domains may further facilitate communication by allowing for the effortless transfer of data between humans and machines. Several novel antenna systems for use in medical sensor networks were successfully designed by the laboratory.

Connected vehicles, which enable vehicles to exchange data with one another, are becoming increasingly popular in today's fast-paced society. Automated and intelligent driving experience is possible if vehicles are linked to more communication devices. This calls for the installation of automotive antennas that can handle various radio frequency services simultaneously. The smart systems laboratory has properly introduced novel automotive antenna designs.

New generations of wireless technologies, including 5G cellular and 6G Wi-Fi,    provide greater data speeds, ultra-low latency, improved reliability, vast network capacity, and increased availability. In order to support these technology, the smart systems laboratory developed a plethora of new antenna systems. Extremely effective, used throughout a broad frequency range, inexpensive, compact, and straightforward to manufacture.