I am currently teaching and doing research within the Siena College physics department.

My research activities span searches for violations of fundamental symmetries, tests of the quark model, direct dark matter detection, large-scale cosmology, and the computational challenges facing these fields.

I have been very fortunate to have a broad range of teaching experience, both in the classroom and in mentoring students on research projects.

As scientists, we have a responsibility to engage the public and educate them about our work and I enjoy initiating and contributing to these efforts.

You can read my recent talk at the April APS meeting about my involvement with Science Hack Day events.

My research tends to be computationally intensive, which is fine with me, as I’m very enthusiastic about computing challenges and developing tools to overcome them. I spend a fair amount of my time working with Python and learning about CUDA.

Selected publications

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