Sarah Schlotter assists the Electrical & Computer Technologies Group in patent prosecution. Sarah regularly supports clients in areas including quantum computing and telecommunication, low-temperature physics, medical devices, semiconductors, and microelectromechanical systems (MEMS), including both microfabrication techniques and MEMS devices including accelerometers, resonators, gyroscopes, isolators, and other radiofrequency (RF) devices.
Sarah also has experience supporting clients in areas of machine learning and artificial intelligence, bioinformatics, integrated photonics – including with devices for Wavelength Division Multiplexing (WDM) applications, telecom coherent optical modules and photonic-electronic analog accelerators for next generation supercomputers. She has experience with tabletop optics, including with diffraction-based optical imaging systems for use in medical applications.
Sarah’s intellectual property experience includes patent application drafting, patent prosecution, and IP diligence including patentability and freedom to operate analyses.
Prior to joining Wolf Greenfield, Sarah completed her PhD in Applied Physics at Harvard University. She was jointly advised by Professor Amir Yacoby in the Department of Physics at Harvard University and Professor Geoffrey Beach in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at MIT. Her research focused on the engineering of magnetic thin films for low power data storage applications and nitrogen-vacancy center magnetometry.