Teresa H. Meng is the Reid Weaver Dennis Professor of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. Her research activities during the first 10 years at Stanford focused on low-power circuit and system design, video signal processing, and wireless communications. In 1999, Dr. Meng took leave from Stanford and founded Atheros Communications, Inc., which is a leading developer of semiconductor system solutions for wireless network communications products. She returned to Stanford in 2000 to continue her research and teaching at the University. Dr. Meng has received many awards and honors, including the Distinguished Alumni Award from the Berkeley EECS Department and the Nationnal Taiwan University in 2010, the 2009 IEEE Donald O. Pederson Award, the DEMO Lifetime Achievement Award in 2009, the McKnight Technological Innovations in Neurosciences Award in 2007, the Distinguished Lecturer Award from the IEEE Signal Processing Society in 2004, the Bosch Faculty Scholar Award in 2003, the Innovator of the Year Award by MIT Sloan School eBA in 2002, the CIO 20/20 Vision Award in 2002, named one of the Top 10 Entrepreneurs by Red Herring in 2001, a Best Paper Award from the IEEE Signal Processing Society, an NSF Presidential Young Investigator Award, an ONR Young Investigator Award, and an IBM Faculty Development Award, all in 1989, and the Eli Jury Award from U.C. Berkeley in 1988. Dr. Meng's current research interests are bio-implant technologies, neural signal processing and non-invasive medical treatments using focused EM energy. She has given plenary talks at major conferences in the areas of signal processing and wireless communications. She is the author of one book, several book chapters, and over 200 technical articles in journals and conferences. Dr. Meng is a Fellow of the IEEE and a member of the National Academy of Engineering. She is also a member of the Academia Sinica of Taiwan. She received her M.S. and Ph.D. in EECS from the University of California at Berkeley and her B.S. from National Taiwan University.