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Parallel Signal Processing of a Wireless Pressure‐Sensing Platform Combined with Machine‐Learning‐Based Cognition, Inspired by the Human Somatosensory System

Authors
Gun-Hee LeeJinKwan ParkJunyoung ByunJun Chang YangSe Young KwonChobi KimChorom JangJoo Yong SimJONG GWAN YOOKSteve Park
Issue Date
Feb-2020
Publisher
WILEY-V C H VERLAG GMBH
Keywords
Signal Processing; Pressure-Sensing
Citation
ADVANCED MATERIALS, v.32, pp.1906269-1 - 1906269-9
Journal Title
ADVANCED MATERIALS
Volume
32
Start Page
1906269-1
End Page
1906269-9
URI
https://yscholarhub.yonsei.ac.kr/handle/2021.sw.yonsei/5263
DOI
10.1002/adma.201906269
ISSN
0935-9648
Abstract
Inspired by the human somatosensory system, pressure applied to multiple pressure sensors is received in parallel and combined into a representative signal pattern, which is subsequently processed using machine learning. The pressure signals are combined using a wireless system, where each sensor is assigned a specific resonant frequency on the reflection coefficient (S11) spectrum, and the applied pressure changes the magnitude of the S11 pole with minimal frequency shift. This allows the differentiation and identification of the pressure applied to each sensor. The pressure sensor consists of polypyrrole?coated microstructured poly(dimethylsiloxane) placed on top of electrodes, operating as a capacitive sensor. The high dielectric constant of polypyrrole enables relatively high pressure?sensing performance. The coils are vertically stacked to enable the reader to receive the signals from all of the sensors simultaneously at a single location, analogous to the junction between neighboring primary neurons to a secondary neuron. Here, the stacking order is important to minimize the interference between the coils. Furthermore, convolutional neural network (CNN)?based machine learning is utilized to predict the applied pressure of each sensor from unforeseen S11 spectra. With increasing training, the prediction accuracy improves (with mean squared error of 0.12), analogous to humans' cognitive learning ability.
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