Yuval Boger

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This article was considered for deletion at Wikipedia on January 14 2019. This is a backup of Wikipedia:Yuval_Boger. All of its AfDs can be found at Wikipedia:Special:PrefixIndex/Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Yuval_Boger, the first at Wikipedia:Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Yuval_Boger. Purge

Yuval Boger is an Israeli-American technology entrepreneur.

He is CMO of Wi-Charge, developer of long-range wireless charging technology. Before Wi-Charge, he was the CEO of Sensics, a developer and manufacturer of high-performance virtual reality goggles in Columbia, MD. Before Sensics, he was CEO of Oblicore,[1] a service level management software company. CEO of Unwired Express, a software company in the enterprise mobility space and General Manager at Radcom Ltd. The Washington Post has called him a "serial entrepreneur."[2]


Under Boger's leadership, Sensics was noted for developing virtual reality goggles with 180-degree peripheral vision useful for anti-terrorism, military and disaster response work.[3][4][2] Boger and his team at Sensics created the architecture and lead the software development for the OSVR software platform.

Boger is head of marketing for Wi-Charge, a wireless recharging technology.[5]

Education and background

Bulger was born in Beersheva, Israel.[6]

He entered the Israeli Army as part of the elite Talpiot program, earning his bachelor's degree in physics from Hebrew University and master's degree in physics from Tel Aviv University focusing on fiber optic sensor arrays.[6] He spent eight years in the Army, rising to the rank of Major.[7][6]

Boger earned an MBA degree from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University.


  1. Jones, Sabrina (24 November 2003). "Relocation Only First Step for Oblicore". Washington Post. https://www.washingtonpost.com/archive/business/2003/11/24/relocation-only-first-step-for-oblicore/9503cac9-6265-40f8-8881-f0fa3ea18491/?utm_term=.17907967f3d7. Retrieved 14 January 2019. 
  2. 2.0 2.1 Beyers, Dan (28 October 2015). "Business Rx: Will this maker of virtual reality goggles be able to see its path to growth?". Washington Post. https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/on-small-business/wp/2015/10/28/business-rx-will-this-maker-of-virtual-reality-goggles-be-able-to-see-its-path-to-growth/?utm_term=.eb6885ad13b8. Retrieved 15 January 2019. 
  3. Wan, William (21 January 2007). "TERRORISTS, LOOK OUT! INVENTORS UNVEIL A WIDE ASSORTMENT OF DEVICES AND CONTRAPTIONS DESIGNED TO THWART ATTACKS ON AMERICA". Sun-Sentinel. https://search.proquest.com/news/docview/389815511/fulltext/B3EF3DAA32F44993PQ/2?accountid=10226. Retrieved 14 January 2019. 
  4. Arcieri, Katie (23 January 2007). "Contest helps identify new incubator firms". The Capital. https://search.proquest.com/news/docview/232692528/fulltext/B3EF3DAA32F44993PQ/4?accountid=10226. Retrieved 14 January 2019. 
  5. Mearian, Lucas (31 July 2018). "The state of wireless charging: 2018 and beyond". Computerworld. https://www.computerworld.com/article/3293818/emerging-technology/the-state-of-wireless-charging-2018-and-beyond.html. Retrieved 16 January 2019. 
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 Pash, Barbara (27 July 2001). "CHAI TECH: 30 Israeli businesses have come to Maryland seeking the Promised Land". Baltimore Jewish Times. https://search.proquest.com/news/docview/222816205/fulltext/238BC1988E814FA3PQ/71?accountid=10226. Retrieved 17 January 2019. 
  7. Johnson, Nicholas (29 May 2003). "Pitching For Millions, On the Clock". Washington Post. https://www.washingtonpost.com/archive/business/2003/05/29/pitching-for-millions-on-the-clock/f9c3baea-032b-4ab2-b450-e85d3b753914/?utm_term=.f81dc5b75b52. Retrieved 14 January 2019. 

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