Jonathan comes to us from Princeton University, where he recently received a Ph. D. in Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering. His Ph. D research centered on the theory and applications of a numerical method called dynamic mode decomposition, which is used in the fluid mechanics community to analyze high-dimensional datasets that describe nonlinear dynamics. Prior to that, Jonathan studied at the University of Washington, where he earned a B. S. in Aeronautics and Astronautics, as well as a B. S. in Mathematics. His various awards include the NSF Graduate Research Fellowship and the Princeton Wu Prize for Excellence.
A bit late, but here’s our latest group pic (where’s Veda?!?):
Comment at will. The crew that put this together is looking for community input.
We’ll be adding bio info on people over the next few days, but the basic info is there (finally!).
Amy Liao received a B.S. in Biomedical Engineering from Rice University in 2012. At Rice, she worked on developing and optimizing a multiplexed microfluidic immunoassay to diagnosis ovarian cancer. For her senior thesis, she designed a low-cost, portable endoscope for use in the developing world. Amy is currently pursuing a Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering at UC Berkeley, with an emphasis in biomedical instrumentation. She’s jumping in to the NSF EFRI project.