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Guy DeMartinis

Guy Demartinis
Guy DeMartinis, D.Eng., SMIEEE Assistant Director STL, Adjunct Faculty


Millimeter and terahertz wave systems design and applications.

Research Interests

Transceiver modeling and design; Optimization and signal reconstruction techniques; Complex electromagnetic media; Computational electromagnetics.


Doctor of Engineering – Electrical Engineering (Applied & Computational EM) – UMass Lowell
Master of Science – Electrical Engineering (Electro-Optics) – UMass Lowell
Bachelor of Science – Physics (Optics) – Magna Cum Laude – UMass Lowell
Bachelor of Music – Sound Recording Technology – Cum Laude - UMass Lowell


Guy DeMartinis is the Assistant Director of the Submillimeter-Wave Technology Laboratory (STL) located at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. In this role he supports the day-to-day operations of the laboratory as well as works with the director, staff and students to expand laboratory efforts in a number of areas including the design, modeling, and novel implementation of high-frequency electromagnetic systems, devices, signal processing techniques and complex materials. He previously held the position of Senior Radar Engineer at STL with a primary emphasis on the design and deployment of unique millimeter-wave/THz transceivers in support of electromagnetic scattering measurements. Prior to STL he was employed as a Senior Electrical Engineer with the Raytheon Integrated Defense Systems Antenna and Microwave Group working on wide range of electrical and electromagnetic engineering efforts.

As a student at UMass Lowell DeMartinis was a recipient of the C. Daniel Cole and Charles Mingin undergraduate awards in Physics as well as the Outstanding Graduate Student Award in Electrical Engineering. DeMartinis is a Senior Member of the IEEE, a member of the Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Pi Sigma Honor Societies, as well as the Order of the Engineer. He is also a FCC-licensed Extra-Class Amateur Radio Operator and an ARRL-VEC-accredited Volunteer Examiner with an interest in QRP operation of home-brewed antennas/radios, software-defined radio techniques, and scientific applications of amateur radio.