Our focus is to enhance power conversion systems via new dielectric materials, geometric optimization, and high frequency power electronics.
To minimize the impact of passive components within circuits.
To make electric machines more sustainable and perform better.
Wireless Power Transfer
To implement capacitive coupling for wireless power tansfer.
The Ludois Research Group, under the guidance of Dr. Daniel Ludois, is a close knit team that strives to push the boundaries of power conversion technology.
Click on the links below: Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation announces 2017 Moore Inventor Fellows Dan Ludois, inventor of new electrostatic motor, named Moore Inventor Fellow Q&A: Wisconsin inventor wants to help electric motors lose weight
At the 2017 IEEE Energy Conversion Congress and Exposition (ECCE), Prof. Ludois and his graduate students Baoyun Ge and Jiejian Dai received prize paper awards from two IEEE Journals. First Prize Transactions Paper, awarded in 2017 by the IEEE Industry Applications Society, B. Ge and D. C. Ludois, “Design Concepts for a Fluid-Filled Three-Phase Axial-Peg-Style Electrostatic[...]
Entrepreneur and self-described “tinkerer” Dan Ludois is building the nuts and bolts of a revolution.
Check out the Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation (WARF) article here
Prof. Ludois answers questions from elementary school students attending Saturday Science at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery (WID). Check out the video
Prof. Dan Ludois connects with students of attending the 2016 Wisconsin Science Festival, held at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery (WID). Watch the video to see how students learn the basic concepts of high voltage transmission systems and why high voltage is key to better efficiency. This outreach was supported by Prof. Ludois’s 2015 NSF[...]
Check out the article … AND … the full list of winners
Prof. Ludois answers questions from elementary school students attending Saturday Science at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery (WID). Check out the video below or the article at the Wisconsin State Journal
Most of the technology we rely on ultimately depends on motors converting electrical power into mechanical power and generators doing the reverse. Electrical and Computer Engineering Assistant Professor Dan Ludois spends much of his time as a researcher questioning… Read this article by Scott Gordon over at the UW-Madison College of Engineering webpage.