PETER ZIEVE'S BACKGROUND

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Born in Milwaukee Wisconsin in 1954.  Peter Zieve graduated from MIT in 1976 with a BS in Electrical Engineering.  In 1977 Peter entered graduate school at MIT and founded EFB Inc.  He stayed with EFB Inc until 1983 when he entered graduate school at the University of Washington to eventually earn a PhD in Mechanical Engineering.  As part of his PhD program he invented the Low Voltage Electromagnetic Riveter which served as the foundation for Electroimpact, Inc.  Peter Zieve founded Electroimpact after graduation from the University of Washington.  Peter’s son Michael also attended MIT and is serving as a Vice-President of Electroimpact.

 

 

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  • Elected Experience

    • PCO Mukilteo 13th precinct (5 years)

  • Professional Experience

    • CEO of Electroimpact, Mukilteo (1986-Present)
    • Research Assistant Professor, University of Washington (1986-1988)
  • Education

    • BS and MS Electrical Engineering MIT, 1978
    • MS Environmental Engineering MIT, 1980
    • PhD Mechanical Engineering University of Washington, 1986
  • Community Service

    • Camp Solomon Schechter Board Member
    • Implemented an Electroimpact Internship Program (200 Kamiak kids)
    • Educational assistance for STEM career paths
    • Contributor and sponsor to the following: local STEM programs, UofW SAE car program, PTA events, YMCA, Boys & Girls Club, Lighthouse Festival and Destination Imagination

MY FAMILY

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MUKILTEO'S LARGEST LIVING WAGE EMPLOYER

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The Electroimpact Story

Started in 1993 with an SBA Loan.  Twenty-four years later Electroimpact is thriving in Mukilteo with almost 600 employees.  I manage a city within a city with an operating budget seven times bigger than Mukilteo's City Budget.  I have proven experience and the best person for the job!

Video of cool Electroimpact Machines built by Kamiak Graduates: Kyle Fitzpatrick, Andrew Lauletta, Marcus Boyle, Hannah Conrad, Ben Wiggins, Tyler Field, Sarah Madalina, Michael Madalina, Austin Vanderweilen, and Ben Larkin

In Everett, Boeing is transitioning from building test parts to real parts for the 777X airplane. KING 5's Glenn Farley takes a look inside and finds big changes.