Arvindh is an experienced technologist who founded nCorium to commercialize a novel accelerated computing architecture.
Prior to nCorium, Arvindh was at Viking Technology, where he led Viking’s hybrid memory team and played a key role in developing and standardising NVDIMM technology. Earlier in his career, Arvindh co-developed the first “connected home” concept at Qualcomm and developed FPGA based technology to accelerate analytics for high energy physics workloads.
Arvindh holds a Masters degree in Electrical Engineering from Florida State University and a Bachelor degree from Andhra University, India.
Co-Founder / VP of Engineering
As VP of Engineering, Suresh oversees all the engineering activities in nCorium, and is responsible for customer deliverables.
Suresh brings 15 years of industry experience in SoC Architecture, power-efficient systems design, SDK development, product development and program management. Suresh had built and managed productive teams from ground up, and worked with multi-culture, and multidisciplinary teams across the globe. He is passionate about optimal performance, whether it is from the systems he is designing or the teams he is managing.
Before joining nCorium, Suresh was part of Senior Management Team at Nintendo Technology Development Inc., and oversaw Product Development, Innovation Program, and SoC Architecture. Prior to that, Suresh was part of Qualcomm's multimedia architecture team developing new generations of high performance, power-efficient SoCs.
Suresh received his Master of Science and Engineering in Electrical Engineering - Systems from The University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. He did his undergraduate studies in Electronics and Communication Engineering from National Institute of Technology, Tiruchirappalli, India.
Dr. Steve Swanson
As the Chief Scientist at nCorium, Steve is responsible for nCorium´s software architecture.
Steve is also a professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at the University of California, San Diego and the director of the Non-volatile Systems Laboratory and UCSD and his research interests include the systems, architecture, security, and reliability issues surrounding non-volatile, solid-state memories.
In previous lives Steve has worked on scalable dataflow architectures, ubiquitous computing, and simultaneous multithreading.
Steve received his PhD from the University of Washington in 2006 and his undergraduate degree from the University of Puget Sound.