Tim and Alex met at the University of Washington in 2004 and have been working together ever since. In 2009, they formed Xeiam to serve as a home for several open-source projects they created while working on many early projects. In 2012, Tim joined Alex and Hillary’s efforts to further develop and commercialize Alex’s original neuromorphic processor vision. By early 2014, they co-published a paper “AHaH Computing–From Metastable Switches to Attractors to Machine Learning” introducing AHaH Computing. Shortly thereafter, they proposed their general-purpose NPU chip architecture called Thermodynamic-RAM.
University of Washington, Seattle, Washington
Master of Science – Electrical Engineering
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
Norwegian University of Science and Technology
Bachelor of Electrical Engineering
University of Wisconsin – La Crosse, La Crosse, Wisconsin
Bachelor of Science – Physics
Tim Molter keynote presentation at the MemTDAC2016 Memristor Workshop at the HiPeac conference in Prague, Czech Republic on January 20th, 2016.
- Nugent, M. Alexander, and Timothy W. Molter. “AHaH Computing–From Metastable Switches to Attractors to Machine Learning.” PloS one 9.2 (2014): e85175.
- Nugent, M. Alexander, and Timothy W. Molter. “Thermodynamic-RAM Technology Stack.” arXiv preprint arXiv:1406.5633 (2014).
- Nugent, M. Alexander, and Timothy W. Molter. “Cortical Processing with Thermodynamic-RAM.” arXiv preprint arXiv:1408.3215 (2014).
- T. W. Molter, et al., “A microwell array device capable of measuring single-cell oxygen consumption rates.” Sensors and Actuators B: Chemical, Jan 15;135(2):678-686 (2009).
- T. W. Molter, et al., “A new approach for measuring single cell oxygen consumption rates.” IEEE Trans. Autom. Sci. Eng., 5, 32-42 (2008).
- T. W. Molter, et al., “Algorithm advancements for the measurement of single cell oxygen consumption rates.” IEEE Itnl. Conf. Autom. Sci. Eng., 386-391, 22-25 (2007). ($1000 prize for Best Conference Paper Award)