Andrea Bevilacqua

Personal Information

Name
Andrea Bevilacqua
Capsule Bio

Andrea Bevilacqua received the "Laurea" degree in 2000 from the University of Padova, where, in 2004, he received the Ph.D. degree. Since August 1999 to March 2000 he was an intern at Infineon Technologies, Munich, Germany, working on his graduation thesis entitled "Characterization of Heterojunction Bipolar Transistors for Microwave Applications". As a part of his Ph.D. program, he visited the Microelectronics Laboratory of the University of Pavia in 2001, and, from August 2002 to May 2003, he was a "graduate student" at the University of California at Berkeley, USA. His Ph.D. work is documented by a thesis entitled "System Analysis and Circuit Design of CMOS Integrated Wireless Receivers for WCDMA and UWB Applications". From 2005 to 2015 he was an Assistant Professor with the Department of Information Engineering, University of Padova, where he is now an Associate Professor. Since October 2005, he has taught "Design of Analog Integrated Circuits"; from 2007 to 2009 and in 2013 he taught "Digital Electronics".

Andrea Bevilacqua is co-author of about sixty papers published by IEEE in journals and conference proceedings. He holds three patents. His h-index is 13, as derived from the Scopus database. He has served as a member of the "Technical Program Committee" of the IEEE European Solid-State Circuits Conference since 2007, and of the IEEE International Conference on Ultra-Wideband from 2008 to 2010. He was the TPC Co-Chair of IEEE ESSCIRC 2014. He was an Associate Editor of IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems II from 2011 to 2013 and was nominated Best Associate Editor for IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems II for 2012 to 2013.

Research Interest

Andrea Bevilacqua's research is concerned the analysis and design of analog and mixed-signal integrated circuits, with special regards to radio frequency systems. In particular, he focuses on the architecture analysis and the design of wireless transceivers, and on the design of building blocks for ultra-wideband (UWB) and radar applications such as low noise amplifiers (LNAs), mixers, voltage controlled oscillators (VCOs), etc

History

Member for
6 years 31 weeks