Michele Moresco assists the Electrical & Computer Technologies Group in patent prosecution. He has extensive knowledge in the areas of photonics, optical communications, semiconductor materials, electromagnetic materials and processing.

Prior to joining Wolf Greenfield, Michele was a postdoctoral associate at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. While at MIT, Michele designed and tested electrical and optical systems for a number of applications, including LIDAR sensors for autonomous vehicles, erbium lasers, infrared and visible pixel arrays, and optical wireless links for satellite communications. He also led the operations of a $4 million DARPA-funded project to develop a silicon photonics fabrication platform for high volume manufacturing and was co-awarded $100K from MIT-Deshpande Center to commercialize low power 100G-Ethernet system for Internet Data Centers.

Michele worked as a research scientist at Photonic Corporation, where he developed a prototype for 1024-cores microprocessor for next generation supercomputers. As a graduate student at Boston University, Michele modeled and designed infrared detectors for atmospheric carbon dioxide profiling employing avalanche photodiodes. He also designed silicon-based light emitting diodes.

  • Best student presentation award at II-VI Semiconductors Workshop (2009)
  • Best student presentation award at Numerical Simulation of Optoelectronic Devices Workshop (2010)
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Michele Moresco assists the Electrical & Computer Technologies Group in patent prosecution. He has extensive knowledge in the areas of photonics, optical communications, semiconductor materials, electromagnetic materials and processing.

Prior to joining Wolf Greenfield, Michele was a postdoctoral associate at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. While at MIT, Michele designed and tested electrical and optical systems for a number of applications, including LIDAR sensors for autonomous vehicles, erbium lasers, infrared and visible pixel arrays, and optical wireless links for satellite communications. He also led the operations of a $4 million DARPA-funded project to develop a silicon photonics fabrication platform for high volume manufacturing and was co-awarded $100K from MIT-Deshpande Center to commercialize low power 100G-Ethernet system for Internet Data Centers.

Michele worked as a research scientist at Photonic Corporation, where he developed a prototype for 1024-cores microprocessor for next generation supercomputers. As a graduate student at Boston University, Michele modeled and designed infrared detectors for atmospheric carbon dioxide profiling employing avalanche photodiodes. He also designed silicon-based light emitting diodes.

  • Best student presentation award at II-VI Semiconductors Workshop (2009)
  • Best student presentation award at Numerical Simulation of Optoelectronic Devices Workshop (2010)