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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. Kristoph Dietrich Kinzli
Associate ProfessorFlorida Gulf Coast University
Dr. Kinzli is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Environmental and Civil Engineering in the U. A. Whitaker College of Engineering at Florida Gulf Coast University. Dr. Kinzli received his B.S.(2003), M.S.(2005), and Ph.D.(2010) in Civil Engineering from Colorado State University. Dr. Kinzli also received a M.S.(2008) in Fish, Wildlife and Conservation Biology from Colorado State University. Dr. Kinzli is the ASCE student chapter faculty advisor and has serves as an ASCE ExCEEd assistant mentor. His research interests include open channel hydraulics, river mechanics, stream rehabilitation, agricultural water use, fisheries biology, and ecological restoration.
Dr. William Ernst Josephson
Senior LecturerAuburn University
Bill Josephson is a Senior Lecturer in Auburn University's Depart of Chemical Engineering. He has an undergraduate degree from Clarkson University and graduate degrees from Auburn University, all in chemical engineering. During the 90s he worked in the pulp & paper industry as a group leader in an R&D center of Beloit Corporation. Following teaching stints at Miami University (as a visiting professor) & Tuskegee University he returned to Auburn in 2006. His duties at Auburn have been teaching-centric with a special emphasis on the laboratory courses.
Dr. Angela A Sodemann
Assistant ProfessorArizona State University
Angela joined The Polytechnic School in Arizona State University's Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering in 2012, following a postdoc in Artificial Intelligence with the Air Force Institute of Technology and a PhD in Mechanical Engineering at Georgia Tech. She is committed to motivating entrepreneurship, innovation, and a desire to learn in her students through use of challenging building tasks in the classroom.
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 Diane E Sieber
Associate Dean for Education-College of EngineeringUniversity of Colorado
Diane Sieber (MA, PhD. Princeton University) is the Associate Dean for Education in the College of Engineering at the University of Colorado Boulder and Director and Faculty in Residence of the Global Engineering Residential Academic Program. Professor Sieber is a President’s Teaching Scholar, has been a Carnegie Teaching Scholar and has won multiple teaching awards.
Dr. Sieber’s most recent research includes studies of learning through online social networks, blended in-class and residential learning, engaging large classes through game-informed course design, and addressing learner digital distraction--by laptops, tablets and mobile phones--in classroom settings.
Prof. Kyle Reed
Assistant ProfessorUniversity of South Florida
Kyle B. Reed is an Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering at the University of South Florida. He received the B.S. degree in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Tennessee in 2001 and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Mechanical Engineering from Northwestern University in 2004 and 2007, respectively. He was a postdoctoral fellow in the Laboratory for Computational Sensing and Robotics at The Johns Hopkins University. His research interests include haptics, human-machine interaction, rehabilitation engineering, medical robotics, and engineering education.
Dr. Christian Claudel
Assistant ProfessorThe University of Texas at Austin
Christian Claudel is an Assistant Professor of Civil, Architectural and Environmental Engineering at UT-Austin. He received the PhD degree in Electrical Engineering from UC-Berkeley in 2010, and the MS degree in Plasma Physics from Ecole Normale Superieure de Lyon in 2004. He received the Leon Chua Award from UC-Berkeley in 2010 for his work on the Mobile Millennium traffic monitoring system. His research interests include control and estimation of distributed parameter systems, wireless sensor networks and unmanned aerial vehicles.
Dr. Clifton Brock Woodson
Assistant ProfessorUniversity of Georgia
Dr. Woodson is a civil engineer and coastal oceanographer who works on coastal sustainability issues, coastal circulation, and biophysical coupling in marine ecosystems. He has been an assistant professor at the University of Georgia for 3 years and was a Research Engineer and Senior Lecturer at Stanford University in his prior appointment. At UGA, Dr. Woodson teaches engineering-wide Fluid Mechanics. For his efforts, he was awarded the 2015 university-wide Creative Teaching Award. His research takes him to remote areas worldwide, currenty Baja, MX and Ofu, American Samoa.
Dr. Amber Genau
Assistant ProfessorUniversity of Alabama at Birmingham
Dr. Amber Genau is an assistant professor in the Materials Science and Engineering Department at the University of Alabama at Birmingham. She received her BS and MS from Iowa State University and PhD from Northwestern University, all in materials engineering. Before coming to UAB, Dr. Genau spent two years as a guest scientist at the German Aerospace Center (DLR) in Cologne, Germany. Her research interests revolve around metal solidification and microstructural characterization. She is particularly interested in broadening participation in engineering and providing international experiences and perspectives to undergraduate students.
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. Jungho Kim
ProfessorUniversity of Maryland, College Park
Jungho Kim is a Keystone Professor in the Department of Mechanical Engineering at the University of Maryland where he performs research and teaches courses in a broad range of thermal sciences areas. He was the principal investigator for the microgravity pool boiling experiment (MABE) that flew on the International Space Station in 2011. He received funding in the past from NASA, NSA, NIST, Parker Hannefin, ONR, NSF, Northrup Grumman, WPAFB, ATEC, and Weatherbug. He is the former Chair of the ASME K-13 committee on Multiphase Heat Transfer, and has won numerous awards for teaching and instrumentation design.
Professor Bryan W Boudouris
Assistant ProfessorPurdue University
Bryan W. Boudouris is an assistant professor in the School of Chemical Engineering at Purdue University. Furthermore, he is a co-founder and scientific advisor of the water purification start-up company Anfiro, Inc. He received his B.S. in Chemical Engineering from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 2004. After receiving his Ph.D. in Chemical Engineering from the University of Minnesota in 2009, he conducted postdoctoral research from 2009 to 2011 at the University of California, Berkeley. His group’s current research interests include the design, characterization, and implementation of homopolymers and block polymers for advanced water, energy, and security applications.
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