Ricketts received his PhD in engineering and applied sciences from Harvard University and his BS and MS degrees in electrical engineering from Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Prior to joining academia, he spent eight years in industry developing more than 40 integrated circuits in mixed-signal, RF and power management applications. Ricketts' research crosses the fields of physics, materials science and circuit design, investigating the ultimate capabilities of microelectronic devices and how these devices are harnessed by differing circuit topologies to produce the highest performing systems.
Micro- and nano-integrated circuits, systems and devices for analog and high-speed applications.
Engineering and Applied Sciences
Harvard University, Cambridge
Posted on May 23, 2022 | Filed Under: Events and News
Dr. Ricketts will recreate Faraday’s original experiments to share the history and the natural intuition that Faraday had, and most importantly, how you can use the Faraday approach to better understand the dynamics and effects of electroma …
Posted on May 7, 2021 | Filed Under: Faculty
ECE is proud to announce that Wenyuan Tang, Huiyang Zhou, and David Ricketts are the 2021 recipients of the Departmental Faculty Awards — the Bennet Faculty Fellow Award and the William F. Lane Outstanding Teaching Award.
Posted on November 12, 2020 | Filed Under: Faculty
Congratulations to five outstanding ECE faculty members who were promoted to Professor or granted tenure this year.
Recent Media Mentions
NASA’S ‘POINTER’ Tracks First Responders Where GPS Fails
February 20, 2017
The basic technique isn’t entirely new, says David Ricketts, an associate professor in North Carolina State University’s electrical and computer engineering department. He worked with Arumugam several years ago on a project that looked at a sports application of magnetoquasistatic position and orientation tracking, specifically following a football in play.
Ball-Tracking Tech for (American) Football
June 25, 2014
The World Cup has its own system. But new technology could help spot the pigskin through a 10-lineman pileup on the gridiron. David Ricketts, electrical and computer engineering, featured.