Insights: News Releases Ming Choy Joins Kilpatrick Townsend in Silicon Valley
MENLO PARK (May 18) – Kilpatrick Townsend & Stockton announced today the addition of Ming Choy to the firm’s Silicon Valley office as an associate in the Electrical Engineering and Software Team in the firm’s internationally recognized Intellectual Property Department.
Mr. Choy focuses his practice on patent preparation, prosecution, and related counseling in a variety of technologies including analog and mixed signal integrated circuits and systems, very large-scale digital integrated circuits (VLSI), unmanned aerial vehicles & transportation systems, nanoimprinting technology, and computer processor & memory system architectures.
Before joining the firm, Mr. Choy was an associate at an international intellectual property firm in Palo Alto. Prior to launching his legal career, he served as a Software Engineer and Analog Circuit Designer at Intel Corporation.
Mr. Choy earned his J.D., cum laude, from Santa Clara University School of Law. He received his M.S. in Electrical Engineering from Stanford University and his B.S. in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the University of California, Berkeley.
Follow the firm on Twitter: @KTS_Law.
While we are pleased to have you contact us by telephone, surface mail, electronic mail, or by facsimile transmission, contacting Kilpatrick Townsend & Stockton LLP or any of its attorneys does not create an attorney-client relationship. The formation of an attorney-client relationship requires consideration of multiple factors, including possible conflicts of interest. An attorney-client relationship is formed only when both you and the Firm have agreed to proceed with a defined engagement.
DO NOT CONVEY TO US ANY INFORMATION YOU REGARD AS CONFIDENTIAL UNTIL A FORMAL CLIENT-ATTORNEY RELATIONSHIP HAS BEEN ESTABLISHED.
If you do convey information, you recognize that we may review and disclose the information, and you agree that even if you regard the information as highly confidential and even if it is transmitted in a good faith effort to retain us, such a review does not preclude us from representing another client directly adverse to you, even in a matter where that information could be used against you.