ECSN 3.204
Mailstop: EC33

Andrew Marshall

TxACE

Education

Ph.D. Materials Science, Nottingham Trent University M.Sc. Electronics B.Sc. Physics with Applied Physics M.B.A. Master of Business Administration

Overview

Prior to joining UTD in 2013, Prof. Marshall was with Texas Instruments Incorporated, where he was a TI Fellow, leading teams developing discrete high voltage and current bipolar and Darlington devices, analog bipolar and bimos IC design, and power and mixed signal integrated circuits for automotive and computer peripheral applications, on technology nodes from 10um to 20nm. Andrew also worked on benchmarking of semiconductors IC processes, including performance characteristics of MOS and passive devices. This also included development of new circuit techniques for low voltage and high performance circuit operation and verification. Since joining The University of Texas at Dallas, Dr. Marshall has been involved in SRC and industry projects that have ranged from beyond CMOS circuit benchmarking to advanced analog design, volatile and not volatile memory development and evaluation, and low power and energy harvesting applications. He also works on advanced device security, particularly in the area of analog obfuscation.

Dr. Marshall is a Fellow of the Institute of Physics (IOP), Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), and a Professional Engineer, registered in the state of Texas. He serves on the steering committee of the IEEE System on Chip Conference (SOCC), and was co-general chair of the 2011 SOCC conference. He is also on the steering committee of the Dallas Circuits and Systems Society Workshop (DCAS), and served as general chair in 2004 and 2010.

Dr. Marshall is a named inventor on 90 patents, and over 100 technical papers, 5 book chapters and two books.

Research Interests

Beyond CMOS logic and circuit development. Benchmarking of CMOS and beyond CMOS devices. Performance closure, medical electronics, low power circuits, high performance circuits, mixed signal and analog circuit design. Magnetoelectric and other non-volatile memory structures, SRAM and analog mismatch, variability and noise assessment, and low power and energy harvesting applications. He also works on advanced device security, particularly in the area of analog obfuscation.