Matthew Dailey is a student at the University of Utah pursuing a B.S in Chemical Engineering. He is pursuing graduate school with a focus on biosensors.
Zachary Wilhelm is pursing his undergrad in Chemical Engineering at the University of Utah and is aspiring to get his PhD to continue research to understand and address environmental challenges. For this project his primary focus was organizing visits to local schools and attending outreach events to engage citizen scientists across the Salt Lake City valley.
Dr. Kerry Kelly is a professional engineer, an Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering and Associate Director of the Program for Air Quality, Health, and Society at the University of Utah. She has a PhD in Environmental Engineering and a BS in Chemical Engineering, and she just completed 8 years of service on Utah’s Air Quality Board. Her research focuses on air quality and the evaluation of emerging energy technologies including consideration of their associated health, environmental, policy and performance issues. Most recently she has been focusing on combustion particles, their associated health effects, low-cost air-quality sensing, and community engagement.
Pascal Goffin received his PhD in Computer Science from Université Paris-Saclay in France in 2016. During his PhD he worked for the Aviz visualization group at Inria. He holds a Masters degree in Computer Science from ETH Zurich in Switzerland. His interest span information visualization, text visualization, and human com- puter interaction. His current research focuses on how to support the communication of air quality in urban environments to citizens. He also builds tools to assist the exploration of urban air quality data.
Anthony Butterfield is an Assistant Professor (Lecturing) in the Chemical Engineering Department of the University of Utah. He received his B. S. and Ph. D. from the University of Utah and a M. S. from the University of California, San Diego. His teaching responsibilities include the senior unit operations laboratory and freshman design laboratory. His research interests focus on undergraduate education, targeted drug delivery, photobioreactor design, and instrumentation.
Jason Wiese is an Assistant Professor in the School of Computing at the University of Utah. His research takes a user-centric perspective of personal data, focusing on how that data is collected, interpreted, and used in applications. His work crosses the domains of machine learning, privacy, user-centered design, real-world data collection, and user study design. Dr. Wiese’s research excellence has been recognized by awards including: recognition as a Yahoo Fellow in 2014, the Stu Card Fellowship in 2012, a Carnegie Mellon Usable Privacy and Security IGERT trainee, and the Yahoo! Key Scientific Challenges Award in 2011. He publishes work in top Computer Science and HCI venues including CHI, CSCW, and UbiComp. He received his Ph.D. in Human-Computer Interaction from Carnegie Mellon University in 2015.
Thomas Becnel is working towards his Ph.D. in the Laboratory for NanoIntegrated Systems, led by Pierre-Emmanuel Gaillardon, in the department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT, USA. He received the electrical engineering degree from the University of Utah, and the M.Sc. degree in computer engineering from the University of Utah in 2018. His areas of research involve the design of large-scale sensor networks, low-noise capacitive CMOS sensors, and advanced low-power communication techniques. He plans to graduate with a Doctorate of Philosophy in the field of computer engineering in 2021.
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