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Applied Mathematics News

Each summer, students engage in research with faculty in our Summer Science Scholars Research Program (S3RP). At the end of the summer, students present their research results to students, faculty and staff from the School of the Sciences.  Math junior, Gerald Roman did a great job with his research and his presentation on the Mathematical Analysis of Natural and Constructed Languages.  He is shown here with his mentor, Dr. Benjamin Wilson.  

Students and faculty participating in the Summer Science Scholars Research Program attended the Orioles game against the Rockies.  The Orioles won 3-2 in extra innings.  In addition, we created our own excitement- the Baltimore Metro stopped working, stranding a couple of people (but they were picked up by others in the group) and Math Faculty Member Dr. Ben Wilson was seen at this Orioles game on a TV as far away as Ocean City, Maryland.  A great time was had by all!

Female faculty and staff in the School of the Sciences were chosen to receive the INSIGHT Into Diversity 2016 Inspiring Women in STEM Award.  This national award is a tribute to the work our female faculty and staff do in promoting STEM fields of study for our students.  Many of the awardees were able to be present for a photo taken in the new Academic Center at Owings Mills North.  From our department, faculty members, Ms. Joan Beemer, Dr. Sarah Blanset and Ms. Eileen McGraw, and department chair, Dr. Ellen Roskes, were honored.

Bud Schuster (BS Applied Math, 2013) works for an online educational company doing statistical analysis.  He visited Owings Mills North today to participate in a video we are making of alumni and students from the School of the Sciences.  Bud shared how much he enjoyed his time at Stevenson, including our small class sizes and the personal attention he received from his professors.  Dr. Ellen Roskes, Department Chair, was excited to see Bud and to show him our new Math Room.  

The Royal Observatory Greenwich is home to the Prime Meridian, the line that sets 0 degrees longitude on Earth. Starting in the late 1600s, astronomers used stellar transits to set the location of this line and establish time and navigational standards for maritime usage. Dr. Neal Miller and his girlfriend, Devashree, are seen here straddling the line with one foot in the East and one foot in the West! Your typical nerd poses for this sort of picture. A serious nerd poses for this sort of picture at local noon - note how their shadows align with the Meridian! The only thing that would have been nerdier is doing the same at local noon on the March Equinox, when the position of the Sun sets the zero point for Right Ascension in the astronomical coordinate system.


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