Template:Announcements

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Revision as of 19:11, 20 February 2009 by Amber (Talk | contribs)
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FAQ for QERM Applicants?

It's the season of visiting QERM applicants. Please add questions and answers to the new QERM Applicant FAQ. Anyone interested in QERM is welcome to register and add questions, and hopefully you'll get a response.

Upcoming Events

Amber Parsons will be defending her Master's thesis, "Estimating Salmon Escapement, Statistically Speaking" on March 10th @ 3 pm. (Note the time change!) FSH 203. Come check out the action!

Soup

QERM soup is back to the traditional time of Wednesday at 11:45 this quarter. Location is the same as always: Loew 310. For more details on the schedule of cooks and past recipes, see the Soup page of this wiki.

QERM Holiday Party Photos

Courtesy of Richard Hinrichsen photos,

Hans.jpg

Hans wasn't there for the holiday party, but he hasn't dropped off the face of the earth. Indeed, Mr. Nesse even passed through Seattle recently.

Congratulations Due

to Eli Gurarie!

On July 18, Dr. Gurarie successfully defended his PhD dissertation on: "Models of movement and migration: from individual tracks to mass dispersal"

to Michael Keim!

On May 27, Dr. Keim successfully defended his PhD dissertation on: "Characteristic Scale using Wavelets" Dr.Michael Keim, is also now listed as a mathematician on the Mathematics Genealogy Project!

to Liz Atwood!

for earning a scholarship from the North Pacific Research Board for 2008-09.

to Susan Lubetkin!

On May 14, Dr. Lubetkin successfully defended her PhD dissertation on: "Using baleen annual d13C cycles and length data from bowhead whales (Balaena mysticetus) to estimate whale age and explore anomalous years"

to Ian Taylor!

On April 10, Dr. Taylor successfully defended his PhD dissertation on: "Modeling spiny dogfish population dynamics in the Northeast Pacific"

Pseudotsuga.jpg

to Maureen Kennedy!

On March 13, Dr. Kennedy successfully defended her PhD dissertation on: "Multi-objective optimization for process models: The role of morphology in the persistence of old-growth Douglas-fir."

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