Christian A. Camarce
1100 New York Ave, NW Suite 600
Washington, DC 20005
Christian A. Camarce is a director in Sterne Kessler’s Electronics Practice Group. Christian focuses his practice on patent portfolio management, USPTO post-grant proceedings, and preparation of infringement and invalidity opinions. He leverages his technical experience to assist clients in obtaining and enforcing patent protection in a wide variety of technologies including semiconductor fabrication, analog and digital circuits, memory architecture, integrated circuit packaging, touch panel applications, and wireless communications.
Christian is actively involved in the firm’s post-grant practice. He represents patent owners and petitioners in inter partes review proceedings before the Patent Trial and Appeal Board. These proceedings involve technologies related to semiconductors, memory design, power management systems, integrated circuit packaging, RF transceivers, and electronic commerce systems. He has also represented patent owners and requesters in reexamination proceedings related to mixed-signal circuits, memory interfaces, antenna designs, and imaging devices.
Christian is a contributing author of Patent Office Litigation, Second Edition, published in 2017 by Thomson Reuters Westlaw. The book provides a fresh and comprehensive exploration of patent office litigation proceedings, including how the proceedings interact with other aspects of patent procurement and enforcement, while delivering practical analysis and advice.
Prior to joining Sterne Kessler, Christian was a senior design engineer at Intel Corporation. His engineering experience focused on the research, design, and validation of analog integrated circuits on multiple generations of Flash memory products. In graduate school at the University of Florida, he was a teaching assistant for a semiconductor device physics course and a recipient of the Semiconductor Research Corporation Fellowship. His graduate research concentrated on damage and diffusion mechanisms of silicon due to ion implantation. The results from his research have been used in a predictive model for a software tool distributed to the semiconductor industry. Christian also attended the University of Florida as undergraduate where he received his B.S. degree in electrical engineering, cum laude.
Christian earned his J.D. from the University of the Pacific McGeorge School of Law. After law school, he served as in-house counsel for a leader in genetic sequencing technology. His responsibilities included developing patent strategies and managing patent portfolios related to BioFET-based semiconductor chips used in next-generation genetic sequencing applications.