Dennis Lewis
The Boeing Company

Dennis Lewis received his BS EE degree with honors from Henry Cogswell College and his MS degree in Physics from the University of Washington.  He has worked at Boeing for 34 years and is recognized as a Technical Fellow, leading the enterprise antenna measurement capability for Boeing Test and Evaluation. Dennis holds eleven patents and is the recipient of the 2013 & 2015 Boeing Special Invention Award.   He is a senior member of the IEEE and several of its technical societies including the Microwave Theory and Techniques Society (MTT-S), the Antennas and Propagation Society and the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Society.   He actively contributes to these societies as a member of the IEEE MTT-S subcommittee 3 on microwave measurements and as a Board Member and a past Distinguished Lecturer for the EMC Society.  He is a Senior Member and served as Vice President on the Board of Directors for the Antenna Measurements Techniques Association (AMTA) and chaired its annual symposium in 2012.  Dennis is a part time faculty member teaching a course on Measurement Science at North Seattle College and is chairman of the Technical Advisory Committee. His current technical interests include aerospace applications of reverberation chamber test techniques as well as microwave and antenna measurement systems and uncertainties.

Joshua A. Gordon
National Institute of Standards and Technology

Joshua A. Gordon is a physicist in the RF Technology Division at NIST, and his research areas focus on investigating new technologies and approaches for antenna metrology, RF electric-field, and power metrology.  These include robotic-based antenna metrology systems, optical techniques for antenna alignment, Rydberg atom-based electric-field and RF power metrology, and Rydberg atom antennas.  His work in robotics for use in mm-Wave antenna measurement applications was recognized by the US Department of Commerce, and he was among the recipients to receive the 2016 US Department of Commerce Silver Medal for work on developing the Configurable Robotic Millimeter-Wave Antenna Range (CROMMA).  Josh received his doctorate in optics and electromagnetics from the University of Arizona, College of Optical Sciences, and has over 50 publications, of which over 20 of these have been papers presented at AMTA. Josh is inventor on several patents related to spatial metrology technologies with applications to antenna alignment and robot calibration as well as Rydberg atom-based electric-field sensing. Josh is current Project Leader for the NIST Antenna Metrology Project and is also active in the academia arena and has served as both a student and post doctorial mentor. He has been an AMTA member since 2011, and is a senior member of both the AMTA and IEEE.

Roland Moch
RWTH Aachen University, Germany

Roland Moch received his degree in Electrical Engineering, Computer Engineering and Information Technology (M. Sc.) from RWTH Aachen University, Germany, in 2015, and is currently pursuing his doctoral degree (Dr.-Ing.) as a research assistant at the Institute of High Frequency Technology at RWTH Aachen University. His initial research activities included radar cross-section measurements, in particular high-resolution tomographic techniques for three-dimensional radar imaging. Later, as part of his dissertation, he focused on developing a robot-based antenna and radar measurement system in the millimeter-wave range. His responsibilities included the conceptual design of the measurement system, the mechanical setup, the system integration of the RF measurement technology as well as the software development to control the overall system. He has been a member of the Antenna Measurement Techniques Association since 2020, which awarded his research results on the pointwise probe correction in robot-based antenna measurements with a Best Student Paper Award in 2021. He also has been one of the finalists for the Best Paper Award in the Measurement Techniques category at the European Conference on Antenna and Propagation in 2022 for his work on the optimized operation of robotic measurement systems using spline-based trajectories.

Greg Masters
Next Phase Measurements

Greg Masters received a BSEE from Brigham Young University (BYU) in 1983 and a Masters degree in Electro Physics from the University of Southern California (USC) in 1987.  Mr. Masters has worked in the antenna measurement industry for nearly 40 years.  He got his start at TRW’s antenna lab where he learned about far-field and planar near-field measurements.  He left TRW in 1987 to work for the Rockwell International where he continued his design of antennas and measurements.  In 1990, he created his own homebrew near-field in his garage.  This got him involved in both acquisition and processing of near-field data.  He later went on to have a 26 year career with NSI where he designed the antenna measurement software for the company.  In 2017, he became an independent consultant to the industry.  In 2018, he founded Next Phase Measurements and is back writing software for antenna measurement applications.

Benjamin Moser
Colorado School of Mines, Golden Colorado

Benjamin Moser is a PhD student studying robotics at the Colorado School of Mines in Golden, CO, USA. After completing his undergraduate degree in 2018 in mechanical engineering at the same institution, he joined the PREP program at the National Institute of Standards and Technology to conduct research on robotic manipulators installed on their campus. His current work focuses on robotic antenna metrology, encompassing calibration of hybrid robot manipulators, characterization of post-calibration pose uncertainty, and development motion control frameworks for multi-robot configurations.

Andrew Petruska
Colorado School of Mines, Golden Colorado

Andrew Petruska is an Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Robotics at Colorado School of Mines in Golden, CO, USA. His primary research focus is on the control of complex dynamic systems with an emphasis on magnetic manipulation for medical applications, underground perception and navigation for mining applications, and system identification and calibration for antenna metrology. He obtained his PhD in 2014 from the University of Utah and did his posdoctoral studies at ETH Zurich, where he was named a Max Planck ETH Center for Learning Systems fellow.