Michele Moresco assists the Electrical and 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 the firm, 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 and 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 the firm, 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)