- Ph.D., Electrical and Computer Engineering, University of Delaware, 2020.
- Specialist degree, Physics with a specialization in “Fundamental Radiophysics and Physical Electronics”, Omsk F.M. Dostoevsky State University, Russia, 2009.
- Instructor, Electrical and Computer Engineering, University of Delaware, February - May, 2020
Other Professional Employment
- Intern, Nuvve, San Diego, California, June - August, 2017, January, 2018
- Intern, TESLA, Fremont, California, April - August, 2018
There is no doubt that teachers possess tremendous power to make difference in the lives of their students. An effective, inspiring teacher can promote interest in the subject, while a less effective one can completely discourage students from pursuing a discipline. A good teacher is very passionate about the subject and should be able to explain complex concepts to students in a clear and concise way, so that even freshmen can understand. He or she should also demonstrate to students the applicability of gained knowledge to address real world challenges, as well as to benefit to student’s future career goals. Finally, a good teacher should create trusted atmosphere to make students comfortable asking any questions.
- Renewable energy
- Electric Vehicles
- Vehicle-to-Grid Integration
- High Precision Current Sensors
Selected Articles in Journals
- O. Mironenko, G. Ejzak, and W. Kempton. "Integrated Electric Vehicle Shunt Current Sensing System for Concurrent Revenue Metering and Detection of DC Injection." Energies 14.4 (2021): 1193.
- O. Mironenko, W. Kempton, and F. Kiamilev. "Current-Sensing Techniques for Revenue Metering and for Detecting Direct Current Injection from Electric Vehicles: A Review." SAE International Journal of Electrified Vehicles 10.14-10-02-0010 (2021).
- O. Mironenko and W. Kempton. "Comparing Devices for Concurrent Measurement of AC Current and DC Injection during Electric Vehicle Charging." World Electric Vehicle Journal 11.3 (2020): 57.
Recent Courses Taught
- ECE 210 - Analog Signal Processing
- ECE 211 - Analog Circuits & Systems
- ECE 330 - Power Ckts & Electromechanics