Tom Doyle/Founder and CEO

Tom Doyle brings over 30 years of experience in operational excellence and executive leadership in analog and mixed-signal semiconductor technology to Aspinity. Prior to Aspinity, Tom was group director of Cadence Design Systems’ analog and mixed-signal IC business unit, where he managed the deployment of the company’s technology to the world’s foremost semiconductor companies. Previously, Tom was founder and president of the analog/mixed-signal software firm, Paragon IC solutions, where he was responsible for all operational facets of the company including sales and marketing, global partners/distributors, and engineering teams in the US and Asia. Tom holds a B.S. in Electrical Engineering from West Virginia University and an MBA from California State University, Long Beach.

Brandon Rumberg/Founder and CTO

Brandon Rumberg has more than a decade of experience with the full stack of low-power sensing technologies, spanning integrated circuit (IC) design, embedded systems and signal processing, and software development kit (SDK) creation and system integration. These combined skills provided the foundation for his new architectural approach to solving the power, size and cost issues with always-on high-bandwidth signal-processing devices. Brandon holds multiple patents, has developed and taught three engineering courses, and has authored 20 publications — one of which earned him a Best Paper Award at the International Symposium on Quality Electronic Design, 2015. He received Ph.D., M.S., and B.S. degrees in Electrical Engineering from West Virginia University.

David Graham/Founder and CSO

David Graham has more than 15 years’ experience researching and working in low-power electronics, signal processing and bio-inspired electronic systems. He has been awarded numerous patents and has published numerous papers in these areas. David is also an associate professor in the Lane Department of Computer Science and Electrical Engineering at West Virginia University. He was a recipient of the National Science Foundation CAREER Award in 2012, the West Virginia University Established Career Innovator Award in 2013, and the West Virginia University Foundation Outstanding Teaching Award in 2017. David received his Ph.D. in Electrical and Computer Engineering from Georgia Institute of Technology, where he created a silicon model of the human cochlea. He also received M.S. and B.S. degrees from Georgia Tech and a B.A. from Covenant College.

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