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Sushil Shrinivasan, Ph.D.

Associate

Dallas, TX
214-760-6141
sushil@fr.com
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Background

Sushil Shrinivasan is an Associate in the Dallas office of Fish & Richardson.  His practice includes all aspects of patent law focusing on domestic and international patent preparation and prosecution in a broad range of technological areas including mechanical and chemical engineering (for example, oil and gas drilling, completion, production and processing), mechanical systems and devices (for example, medical devices, tablet computer support devices, energy generation and conversion systems), consumer electronics and software, to name a few.  In addition, Dr. Shrinivasan’s practice supports licensing, drafting and reviewing a variety of agreements, due diligence investigations, preparation of patent-related opinions, freedom-to-operate studies, client counseling and strategic prosecution, including reexamination work.  He is also a member of the Firm’s internal training group for licensing and intellectual property agreements.

Previously, Dr. Shrinivasan was a Technology Specialist and then a student-associate at Fish & Richardson before transitioning to the associate role.  Before joining the Firm, he was a graduate research scientist with hands-on experience in technologies related to fluid mechanics, heat and mass transfer, microfluidic devices, nanotechnology, software, optics, electrical circuits, and imaging technologies.

Education

J.D., George Washington University Law School 2012


Ph.D., University of Virginia 2006
Mechanical Engineering


M.S., University of Maryland, Baltimore County 2001
Mechanical Engineering


B.E., University of Madras 1998
Mechanical Engineering

Admissions

  • U.S. Patent and Trademark Office 2007
  • Texas 2012

Languages

  • English
  • Hindi
  • Tamil

Other Distinctions

Publications
S. Shrinivasan, P.M. Norris, J.P. Landers, J.P. Ferrance, “A low-cost, low-power consumption miniature laser induced fluorescence system for DNA detection on a microfluidic device,” Journal of the Association for Laboratory Automation, 2006, 11 (4).

P.M. Norris, S. Shrinivasan, “Aerogels: Unique material, fascinating properties and unlimited applications,” Annual Review of Heat Transfer, 2005, 14, pp. 385-408.

S. Shrinivasan, M.C. Breadmore, B. Hosticka, J.P. Landers, P.M. Norris, “Toward optimization of macroporous silica gels for application to capillary or microchip-based CEC and LC,” Journal of Non-Crystalline Solids, 2004, 350 (15), 391-396.

S. Shrinivasan, C.D. Eggleton, “Viscosity of animal erythrocyte suspensions mixed with a perfluorocarbon emulsion,” Artificial Cells, Blood Substitutes, and Biotechnology, 2004, 32(3), 387-400.

M.C. Breadmore, S. Shrinivasan, J. Karlinsey, J.P. Ferrance, B. Hosticka, P.M. Norris, J.P. Landers, “Towards a microchip based chromatographic platform. Part 2: Sol-gel phases modified with polyelectrolyte multilayers for capillary electrochromatography,” Electrophoresis, 2003, 24(7-8), 1261-1270.

K.M. Davidson, S. Sushil, C.D. Eggleton, M.R. Marten, “Using computational fluid dynamics software to estimate circulation time distributions in bioreactors,” Biotechnology Progress, 2003, 19(5), 1480-1486.

M.C. Breadmore, S. Shrinivasan, K.A. Wolfe, M.E. Power, J.P. Ferrance, B. Hosticka, P.M. Norris, J.P. Landers, “Towards a microchip based chromatographic platform. Part 1: Evaluation of sol-gel phases for capillary electrochromatography,” Electrophoresis, 2002, 23(20), 3487-3495.

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