Management Team

Terrill M. Moore LinkedIn Profile for Terry MooreTerry Moore's Twitter Feed


Terry has 45 years experience designing and implementing computer system software and holds nine hardware and software patents.

He founded MCCI in 1995. At MCCI, his technical accomplishments have included the architecture and initial implementations of MCCI's USB device and host stacks, as well as MCCI's USB 3.0 host stack for Windows. His MCCI blog is "Making Connections."

He is recognized as one of the leading experts in Universal Serial Bus (USB) technology. He has been active in the USB-IF Device Working Group since 1997, and has chaired numerous committees. As the chair of the NCM committee, he led the group during the development of the MBIM specification, which forms the standard way to connect LTE modules to PCs. MBIM is based on the NCM specification. Terry led the development of and was technical editor for the NCM 1.0 specification, which is the basis for MirrorLink as well as many first-generation 4G phones and modules. Prior to that, he led the development of the Wireless Mobile Communication (WMC) specification, which defined the standard way to connect 2.5G and 3G cell phones to PCs using USB. He is a member of the board of directors of PCCA. He also participates regularly in the MCPC USB Sub-Working Group. He regularly presents seminars on USB technology.

As VP of Technology for Databook, Inc. from 1991 to 1995, he was responsible for technical marketing and product planning for Databook's PCMCIA ASIC products, and led the ASIC design team. During that time, he was software co-chair of the PCMCIA technical committee, and wrote the software portion of the PCMCIA 1.0 specification.

From 1977 to 1990, he was principal engineer and then VP Engineering for CompuDAS Corporation, an industrial controls company. During that time, he created the portability technology and methodologies that underlie all of MCCI's code.

In the early 1980s, he led the engineering team that developed the hardware and software for Tom Eatherton's Point, a large electronic painting.

He received a BA in Philosophy from the University of California, Irvine.