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Gregory A. Kovacs

Professor

Stanford University

HQ Phone:  (650) 723-2300

Direct Phone: (650) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Stanford University

857 Serra Street, Suite 210

Stanford, California,94305

United States

Company Description

Stanford University, located between San Francisco and San Jose in the heart of California's Silicon Valley, is one of the world's leading teaching and research universities. Since its opening in 1891, Stanford has been dedicated to finding solutions to big ch...more

Web References(148 Total References)


Gregory Kovacs, M.D., Ph.D. « MalibuIQ

www.malibuiq.com [cached]

Gregory Kovacs, M.D., Ph.D.
Co-Founder, Chief Technology Advisor Gregory Kovacs Gregory Kovacs is Co-Founder and Chief Technology Advisor of MalibuIQ. He works with technologies for commercialization from both inside and outside of HRL. In this role, he considers maturity, market relevance, technical feasibility, intellectual property issues, synergies with other technologies/markets, and other factors. His efforts span such identification and evaluation efforts through helping MalibuIQ companies develop downstream technology and intellectual property portfolios strategically. In addition to his role at MalibuIQ, Greg is a Professor of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. Currently his research areas include biomedical instruments and sensors, cardiac physiology, in vitro models for stem cell tissue repair, and medical diagnostics. He has more than 160 scientific publications, 40 patents and has written a textbook on MEMS. From 2008 through 2010, Dr. Kovacs was on leave from Stanford to serve as Director of the Microelectronics Technology Office at the U.S. Defense Department's Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA). He also has extensive industry experience including co-founding several companies, including Cepheid in Sunnyvale, CA. In 2003, he served as the Investigation Scientist for the debris team of the Columbia Accident Investigation Board, having worked for the first four months after the accident at the Kennedy Space Center, Florida. He later served as Engineering/Medical Liaison on the Spacecraft Crew Survival Integration Investigation Team (SCSIIT) of the Johnson Space Center. Dr. Kovacs received a National Science Foundation Young Investigator Award, held the Noyce Family Chair, and was a Terman and then University Fellow at Stanford. Kovacs is a Fellow of the IEEE and of the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering and of the IEEE. Dr. Kovacs received a B.A.Sc degree in electrical engineering from the University of British Columbia, an MS degree in bioengineering from the University of California, Berkeley, and a PhD in electrical engineering and an MD degree from Stanford University.


Gregory T.A. Kovacs, M.D., Ph.D. « MalibuIQ

www.malibuiq.com [cached]

Gregory T.A. Kovacs, M.D., Ph.D.
Co-Founder, Chief Technology Advisor Gregory Kovacs Gregory Kovacs is Co-Founder and Chief Technology Advisor of MalibuIQ. He works with technologies for commercialization. In this role, he considers maturity, market relevance, technical feasibility, intellectual property issues, synergies with other technologies/markets, and other factors. His efforts span such identification and evaluation efforts through helping MalibuIQ companies develop downstream technology and intellectual property portfolios strategically. In addition to his role at MalibuIQ, Greg is a Professor of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. Currently his research areas include biomedical instruments and sensors, cardiac physiology, in vitro models for stem cell tissue repair, and medical diagnostics. He has more than 160 scientific publications, 40 patents and has written a textbook on MEMS. From 2008 through 2010, Dr. Kovacs was on leave from Stanford to serve as Director of the Microelectronics Technology Office at the U.S. Defense Department's Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA). He also has extensive industry experience including co-founding several companies, including Cepheid in Sunnyvale, CA. In 2003, he served as the Investigation Scientist for the debris team of the Columbia Accident Investigation Board, having worked for the first four months after the accident at the Kennedy Space Center, Florida. He later served as Engineering/Medical Liaison on the Spacecraft Crew Survival Integration Investigation Team (SCSIIT) of the Johnson Space Center. Dr. Kovacs received a National Science Foundation Young Investigator Award, held the Noyce Family Chair, and was a Terman and then University Fellow at Stanford. Kovacs is a Fellow of the IEEE and of the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering and of the IEEE. Dr. Kovacs received a B.A.Sc degree in electrical engineering from the University of British Columbia, an MS degree in bioengineering from the University of California, Berkeley, and a PhD in electrical engineering and an MD degree from Stanford University.


Gregory Kovacs, M.D., Ph.D. « MalibuIQ

www.malibuiq.com [cached]

Gregory Kovacs, M.D., Ph.D.
Co-Founder, Chief Technology Advisor Gregory Kovacs Gregory Kovacs is Co-Founder and Chief Technology Advisor of MalibuIQ. He works with technologies for commercialization from both inside and outside of HRL. In this role, he considers maturity, market relevance, technical feasibility, intellectual property issues, synergies with other technologies/markets, and other factors. His efforts span such identification and evaluation efforts through helping MalibuIQ companies develop downstream technology and intellectual property portfolios strategically. In addition to his role at MalibuIQ, Greg is a Professor of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. Currently his research areas include biomedical instruments and sensors, cardiac physiology, in vitro models for stem cell tissue repair, and medical diagnostics. He has more than 160 scientific publications, 40 patents and has written a textbook on MEMS. From 2008 through 2010, Dr. Kovacs was on leave from Stanford to serve as Director of the Microelectronics Technology Office at the U.S. Defense Department's Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA). He also has extensive industry experience including co-founding several companies, including Cepheid in Sunnyvale, CA. In 2003, he served as the Investigation Scientist for the debris team of the Columbia Accident Investigation Board, having worked for the first four months after the accident at the Kennedy Space Center, Florida. He later served as Engineering/Medical Liaison on the Spacecraft Crew Survival Integration Investigation Team (SCSIIT) of the Johnson Space Center. Dr. Kovacs received a National Science Foundation Young Investigator Award, held the Noyce Family Chair, and was a Terman and then University Fellow at Stanford. Kovacs is a Fellow of the IEEE and of the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering and of the IEEE. Dr. Kovacs received a B.A.Sc degree in electrical engineering from the University of British Columbia, an MS degree in bioengineering from the University of California, Berkeley, and a PhD in electrical engineering and an MD degree from Stanford University.


SOMIndex

www.spaceagepub.com [cached]

Gregory T.A. Kovacs
Professor of Electrical Engineering and Medicine Room CISX-202, Paul Allen Building Stanford, CA 94305-4075 kovacs@cis.stanford.edu


Aviation History - New Clues In Columbia Probe

aviationhistory.org [cached]

Molten metal is much more apparent on panels from the left wing than the right wing, said Gregory Kovacs, a professor of electronics at Stanford University, who is studying the debris for investigators.
"You see more deposits. You see deposits that are different in character," Kovacs said of the left wing.


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