Gabriel M. Rebeiz (S’86–M’88–SM’93–F’97) received the Ph.D. degree from the California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA, USA. From 1988 to 2004, he was with the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI, USA. His group has optimized the dielectric-lens antenna, which is the most widely used antenna at millimeter wave and terahertz frequencies. His group also developed 6–18, 30–35, 40–50, 77–86, and 90–110 GHz 8- and 16-element phased arrays on a single silicon chip, the first silicon phased-array chip with built-in-selftest capabilities, the first wafer-scale phased arrays with on-chip antennas, and the first SiGe millimeter-wave silicon passive imager chip at 85–105 GHz. His group also demonstrated high-performance RF MEMS tunable filters at 0.7–6 GHz, RF MEMS phase shifters at 1–100 GHz, and high-power highreliability RF MEMS metal-contact switches. As a Consultant, he helped develop 24- and 77-GHz single-chip SiGe automotive radars, phased arrays operating at X to W band for defense and commercial applications (SATCOM, automotive, and point-to-point), digital beamforming systems, and several industrial RF MEMS switches. He has graduated 64 Ph.D. students and 22 post-doctoral fellows. He is currently a Distinguished Professor and the Wireless Communications Industry Endowed Chair Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering with the University of California at San Diego (UCSD), La Jolla, CA, USA. He also leads a group of 20 Ph.D. students and post-doctoral fellows in the areas of millimeter-wave (mm-wave) radio frequency integrated circuits (RFICs), tunable microwaves circuits, RF MEMS, planar mm-wave antennas, and terahertz systems. He has authored or co-authored more than 670 IEEE publications and authored RF MEMS: Theory, Design and Technology (Wiley, 2003). Dr. Rebeiz is a member of the National Academy. He was a recipient of the URSI Koga Gold Medal; the 1997–1998 Eta Kappa Nu Professor of the Year Award; the 1998 College of Engineering Teaching Award; the 1998 Amoco Teaching Award given to the best undergraduate teacher at the University of Michigan; the IEEE MTT-S 2000 and 2014 Microwave Prize; the 2003 IEEE MTT-S Distinguished Young Engineer; the 2008 Teacher of the Year Award of the Jacobs School of Engineering, UCSD; the IEEE MTT-S 2010 Distinguished Educator Award; the IEEE AP-S 2011 John D. Kraus Antenna Award; the 2012 Intel Semiconductor Technology Council Outstanding Researcher in Microsystems; the R&D 100 2014 Award for his work on phased-array automotive radars; the 2014 IEEE Daniel E. Noble Field Medal for his work on RF MEMS; and the IEEE Antennas and Propagation Society (AP-S) 2015 Harold A. Wheeler Applications Prize Paper Award. He has been a Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE MTT-S, the IEEE AP-S, and the IEEE Solid-State Circuits Society. He was a National Science Foundation Presidential Young Investigator. His students have received a total of 22 Best Paper Awards from the IEEE MTT-S, RFIC, and AP-S conferences. He has been an Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Microwave Theory and Techniques.