Amanda Varrichione focuses her practice on electrical and computer technologies.

Amanda graduated from Northeastern University School of Law, where she was a member of the University’s law review, a research assistant in trademark and copyright matters, and a teaching assistant for advanced legal research and first-year legal research and writing. During her time at law school, Amanda held co-op positions with Wolf Greenfield, where she assisted with prosecuting domestic and foreign applications related to electrical and computer technologies. Amanda has previously held co-op positions in the intellectual property department of a Boston based law firm as well as in the technology transfer office at Northeastern University. She also worked as a student attorney in the IP CO-LAB, Northeastern University’s intellectual property clinic.

Amanda received her Bachelor of Science from Worcester Polytechnic Institute in Physics. As an undergraduate at WPI, she completed a research project in WPI’s IPG Photonics Laboratory, which involved the use of optics, photonics and programming to develop a device that assists the visually impaired with recognizing colors.


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Amanda Varrichione focuses her practice on electrical and computer technologies.

Amanda graduated from Northeastern University School of Law, where she was a member of the University’s law review, a research assistant in trademark and copyright matters, and a teaching assistant for advanced legal research and first-year legal research and writing. During her time at law school, Amanda held co-op positions with Wolf Greenfield, where she assisted with prosecuting domestic and foreign applications related to electrical and computer technologies. Amanda has previously held co-op positions in the intellectual property department of a Boston based law firm as well as in the technology transfer office at Northeastern University. She also worked as a student attorney in the IP CO-LAB, Northeastern University’s intellectual property clinic.

Amanda received her Bachelor of Science from Worcester Polytechnic Institute in Physics. As an undergraduate at WPI, she completed a research project in WPI’s IPG Photonics Laboratory, which involved the use of optics, photonics and programming to develop a device that assists the visually impaired with recognizing colors.