Nathan Klingbeil is a Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Associate Dean for Academic Affairs in the College of Engineering and Computer Science at Wright State University. He is the lead PI for Wright State's National Model for Engineering Mathematics Education. He has been the recipient of numerous awards for his work in engineering education, including the ASEE North Central Section Outstanding Teacher Award (2004) and the CASE Ohio Professor of the Year Award (2005). He also held the university title of Robert J. Kegerreis Distinguished Professor of Teaching from 2005 - 2008.
Scott C. Molitor received his Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering from the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in 1997 and has been a faculty member in Bioengineering at the University of Toledo Department of Bioengineering since 2000. His research is in computational neuroscience, auditory neuroscience and traumatic brain injury. He has also served as the Bioengineering undergraduate program director since 2001.
Brian W. Randolph is the Associate Dean of Undergraduate Studies and Professor of Civil Engineering at the University of Toledo. He is the lead investigator for the UT adoption of WSU's National Model for Engineering Mathematics Education. He has received numerous awards for his teaching and professional activities, including the ASEE North Central Dow Outstanding Young Faculty Award, repeated department and college teaching awards and was named Toledo Engineer of the Year in 2005.
Shane Brown is an assistant professor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering at Washington State University. His research focuses on conceptual understanding of engineering students and practitioners and conceptual change processes that lead to differences in understanding.
Robert G. Olsen is Associate Dean of the College of Engineering and Architecture for Undergraduate Programs and Student Services and the Boeing Distinguished Professor of Electrical Engineering at Washington State University, Pullman, WA, USA. He received the BS degree in electrical engineering from Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ in 1968 and the MS and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from the University of Colorado, Boulder, CO in 1970 and 1974 respectively. He is a Fellow of the IEEE, an Honorary Life member of the IEEE Electromagnetic Compatibility Society. He is past Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility and Radio Science. As the Associate Dean for Undergraduate Programs and Student Services he is responsible for oversight of the accreditation process, recruitment and retention of students, community college visitation, management of the scholarship program and services to university and state committees.
Richard Cassady is Director of the Freshman Engineering Program and Professor of Industrial Engineering at the University of Arkansas. As Director of Freshman Engineering, he is responsible for overseeing the development and operation of both the academic and student services components of this first-year experience program for College of Engineering students. This program was introduced during the 2007 - 2008 academic year. Dr. Cassady is an elected member of the University of Arkansas Teaching Academy, and he has received numerous teaching awards including the Charles and Nadine Baum Faculty Teaching Award from the
University of Arkansas (2006) and the inaugural Imhoff Outstanding Teacher Award from the College of Engineering (2005). Dr. Cassady is a Fellow of SRE, a Senior Member of IIE, and a member of ASEE, Tau Beta Pi, and Alpha Pi Mu. Dr. Cassady received his B.S., M.S. and Ph.D., all in Industrial and Systems Engineering, from Virginia Tech.
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