I work at the intersection of mathematics, physics, and computer science to further understand physical phenomena. My thesis work was aimed at understanding granular materials, which I studied by adapting and extending numerical methods from computational chemistry. More recently, I have branched out into studying chemical and mechanical systems as well. I hope to return to my thesis work and explore the applications of it beyond just granular materials. I am also interested in numerical methods and their application to physical systems more generally. My background and expertise in these areas makes me well-suited to explore this fascinating interface.

I completed my undergraduate studies at Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, New Jersey. There I received a Bachelor's degree in Physics as well as a Master's degree in Mathematics. I continued my studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill where I received a Master's and Doctoral degrees in Physics and Astronomy under the guidance of Professor Katie Newhall.

I was a Postdoctoral Associate at the University of Maryland, College Park where I worked with Professor Maria Cameron studying complex physical systems and developing new mathematical and computational techniques. We studied complex systems of hydrocarbons and modeled them as random graphs to obtain steady-state molecule size distributions. We also studied non-linear oscillators to explore the effects of correlated noise on their dynamics.

I currently work at The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory as a Senior Engineer-Analyst.