As of Fall 2019, I am an Assistant Teaching Professor in the Math Department at Rutgers University. In this position, my primary roles are teaching classes, helping to improve the undergraduate curriculum, and mentoring undergraduates as they prepare for their future careers. Prior to this, I was a graduate student at Rutgers University, where I did my dissertation under the direction of Michael Vogelius. I received my Ph.D. in May 2019. Before that, I did my undergraduate work at the University of Notre Dame, where I received Bachelors of Science degrees in Mathematics and Chemical Engineering in May 2013.
I am currently not teaching any classes.
I have taught many classes in the past as a graduate student and spend a lot of time thinking about how to improve my teaching. Information about what I have taught in the past as well as what I'm currently working on can be found on my Teaching page.
I have been involved in several different types of research projects over the years. My dissertation research was in the area of Partial Differential Equations and Numerical Analysis and dealt with thin inhomogeneities of the conductivity problem. During my time as a graduate student, I also did work with Aihua Wood at the Air Force Institute of Technology on the problem of through-the-wall imaging and radar analysis. My undergraduate thesis dealt with forward and inverse problems for differential equations, and was done under the guidance of Nancy Stanton, and I also did work in a Chemical Engineering lab working with ionic liquids under the direction of Joan Brennecke. Information on the more recent of these projects can be found on my Research page.
I am currently organizing the Rutgers Teaching Seminar. For more information about this seminar, you can follow the link on the side of the page, or click here.