Student Feature - Stephanie Dodson

Student Feature - Stephanie Dodson

Stephanie Dodson is a winner of AWM Poster Competition at the 2018 SIAM Annual Meeting. Her poster was titled: "Spectral Properties of Spiral Waves in the Karma Model" and is joint work between Stephanie and her advisor, Björn Sandstede. She discusses her research in dynamical systems motivated by applications in biology.


Student Feature -  Alexandria Volkening

Student Feature - Alexandria Volkening

Alexandria Volkening discusses her research is the area of  self-organization and emergent behavior.


Student Feature - Adrienna Bingham

Student Feature - Adrienna Bingham

Adrienna Bingham is a a fourth year PhD student at the College of William and Mary in the Applied Science department working under the direction of Dr. Leah Shaw.

Student Feature - Shuyang Ling

Student Feature - Shuyang Ling

Shuyang Ling  is a recipient of the 2017 SIAM Student Paper Prize for the paper titled “Self-Calibration and Biconvex Compressive Sensing.” He is currently Courant Instructor at the Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences at New York University. Shuyang is also affiliated with the Center for Data Science. He received his Ph.D. in Applied Mathematics in 2017 from the University of California Davis, supervised by Prof. Thomas Strohmer, and he obtained his B.S. in Mathematics in 2012 from Fudan University, China.


Student Feature - Sulimon Sattari

Student Feature - Sulimon Sattari

Sulimon Sattari is a postdoctoral fellow working for Tamiki Komatsuzaki at the Research Institute for Electronic Science at Hokkaido University in Sapporo, Japan. He received his PhD in Physics under Kevin Mitchell at UC Merced in May 2017. He received his BS in Physics and BA in Mathematics from UC Santa Cruz in 2011. Sulimon’s postdoctoral work applies techniques from nonlinear dynamics, information theory, and thermodynamics to study the growth structure of biological cell colonies using experimental images. In his PhD, Sulimon applied a technique called symbolic dynamics to compute mixing rates in fluid systems and ionization rates in atomic systems using topological techniques involving invariant manifolds. As an undergraduate, Sulimon worked under Hartmut Sadrozinski at the Santa Cruz Institute for Particle Physics where he performed experimental research for the development of particle detector prototypes for the Large Hadron Collider at CERN.

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