NAE Members please authenticate using your NAE member credentials.
The Frontiers of Engineering Education (FOEE) Symposium brings together some of the nation’s most engaged and innovative engineering educators in order to recognize, reward, and promote effective, substantive, and inspirational engineering education.
Dr. Nina Robson
Assistant ProfessorCalifornia State University, Fullerton
Nina Robson completed her MS degree in Mechanical and Aeronautical Engineering from the University of California, Davis and her PhD degree in Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering from the University of California, Irvine.
Nina Robson has worked extensively in the areas of Robotics, Geometric Design of Mechanisms and Biomechanics. At California State University, Fullerton she is teaching the one year long Senior Design Project class, as well as other classes in the areas of Kinematics of Mechanisms, Mechanical Design and Robotics.
Dr. Fernanda Leite
Assistant ProfessorThe University of Texas at Austin
Dr. Fernanda Leite is an Assistant Professor in Construction Engineering and Project Management, in the Civil, Architectural and Environmental Engineering Department at the University of Texas at Austin. She has a PhD in Civil and Environmental Engineering, from Carnegie Mellon University. Prior to her graduate education, she worked as a Project Manager in her home country Brazil, in multiple government and commercial building construction projects. Her technical interests include building and civil information modeling, collaboration and coordination technologies, and visualization. At the University of Texas, Dr. Leite teaches Project Management and Economics, Building Information ...
Prof. Waheed U. Bajwa
Assistant ProfessorRutgers University--New Brunswick
Waheed U. Bajwa received PhD in electrical engineering from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2009. He was a Postdoctoral Research Associate at Princeton University from 2009 to 2010, and a Research Scientist at Duke University from 2010 to 2011. He is currently an Assistant Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Rutgers University. He received the Morgridge Distinguished Graduate Fellowship from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2003, the Army Research Office Young Investigator Award in 2014, and the National Science Foundation CAREER Award in 2015. His research interests include harmonic analysis, statistics, machine learning, and signal processing.
Dr. Margaret Slattery
Assistant ProfessorPennsylvania State University
Dr. Slattery’s work focuses on the undergraduate biomedical engineering student and their academic experience. She works in a range of roles: teaching core curriculum - from first year seminars through senior capstone design courses, and guiding students as an academic adviser. She serves as the departmental program administrator and is engaged at the college level in student recruitment and student services. At the university level she leads curricular affairs, and general education reform. She is continually looking to use her experience and passion for engineering education to enhance student learning and help engage students in meaningful educational experiences.
Prof. Branko Glisic
Associate ProfessorPrinceton University
Branko Glišić received his degrees in Civil Engineering and Theoretical Mathematics at University of Belgrade, Serbia, and Ph.D. at the EPFL, Switzerland. After eight-year long experience at SMARTEC SA, Switzerland, he moved to Princeton University, where he holds position of Associate Professor at the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering. His main areas of interest are Structural Health Monitoring (SHM), advanced sensors based on fiber-optics, large-area electronics and conductive polymers, SHM data management and analysis, smart structures, and heritage structures. He is author and co-author of numerous papers, short courses, and the book “Fibre Optic Methods for Structural ...
Professor Tamara Kinzer-Ursem
Assistant ProfessorPurdue University
Tamara Kinzer-Ursem is an Assistant Professor in the Weldon School of Biomedical Engineering. Her research is highly interdisciplinary; combining protein engineering and chemical biology approaches with computational biology to study the spatiotemporal dynamics of protein signaling networks that drive cellular behavior. Her research group is developing selective protein tagging and protein-surface conjugation methods that are coupled with nanotechnologies and other emergent techniques to rapidly characterize protein function. Computational work includes the development of deterministic and stochastic simulations of protein signaling in small cellular compartments. These techniques are ...
Prof. William S. Hammack
Professor & Morris ScholarUniversity of Illinois, Urbana
Professor of Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering at the University of Illinois - Urbana. My current work uses new media methods to produce and distribute films and books that explain engineering to the public. I My work has been recognized by a broad range of engineering, scientific and journalistic organizations. Including the Edwin F. Church Medal, ASME; Service to Society Award, AIChE; Science-in-Society Award, National Association of Science Writers; President’s Award, American Society for Engineering Education; Distinguished Literary Contribution Furthering the Public Understanding of the Profession IEEE; GradyAward, American Chemical Society; and First Prize, Science OnLine ...
Dr. Soumya K Srivastava
Assistant ProfessorUniversity of Idaho
Soumya K. Srivastava is an Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering at University of Idaho, Moscow since 2013. Before joining UI, she was an Assistant Research Professor at Washington State University during 2010-2013. She obtained her PhD degree in Chemical Engineering at Mississippi State University in August 2010, M.S from Illinois Institute of Technology, Chicago in 2005 and B.S from India in 2001. Her research interests focus on designing lab-on-a-chip devices for medical diagnostic applications and educational related research. She has won many accolades including the inclusive educator award in 2015.
Dr. Keith Holland
Associate ProfessorJames Madison University
Keith Holland is an Associate Professor and the Assistant Academic Unit Head for the Department of Engineering at James Madison University (JMU). He received his Ph.D. in Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering from the University of Virginia and subsequently served as the Vice President for Research and Development at Avir Sensors, a start-up sensing and security technology company. As a faculty member at JMU, he contributed to the development of the mechanics, electronics, thermodynamics, and heat transfer courses as well as two engineering field-study abroad programs in Malta and Kenya.
Dr Daniel Ewert
ProfNorth Dakota State University
Dr. Dan Ewert is a Professor at North Dakota State University in Fargo, ND and he is the Chief Science Officer and Founder of Krisara Engineering in Fargo, ND. He consults on project-based¬learning for Minnesota State University – Mankato. Dr. Ewert has published numerous peer reviewed papers in the field of biomedical engineering and education. His research area is in leadless cardiac pacing and radio-frequency effects on gene expression.
Dr. Ewert has BS and MS degrees in Mechanical Engineering and his PhD degree in Physiology; he conducted his Post-Doctoral research at Mayo Graduate School of Medicine.
Dr. Douglas Tougaw
Doug Tougaw is a Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Valparaiso University. His scientific research focuses on novel quantum computer architectures, and his pedagogical interests focus on instilling skills of creativity and innovation in his students. He earned his B.S.E.E. degree from Rose-Hulman in 1991, his Ph.D. from Notre Dame in 1996, and his MBA from Valparaiso University in 2005. Doug is very active in ASEE, having previously served on the Board of Directors and currently serving on several national committees.
Prof. Alan McGaughey
ProfessorCarnegie Mellon University
Alan McGaughey is a Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Carnegie Mellon University. He holds B.Eng., M.A.Sc., and Ph.D. degrees in mechanical engineering from McMaster University, the University of Toronto, and the University of Michigan. His research group applies computational tools to study nanoscale energy transport and conversion. He won an AFSOR Young Investigator Program award in 2009, was a Harrington Faculty Fellow at the University of Texas at Austin for 2012-13, and won the Teare Teaching Award at CMU in 2014. He has given invited talks across the United States and in Canada, China, France, Japan, Korea, and Singapore.
PULSED: Project based U-Learning Servicing Engineering-workforce Diversity
Linking Engineers to Humanity through New Media
Education Configuration for Different Mindsets
Renaissance Engineering: Engineers engaging the world