As an intern at Houck Lab, my research was connecting General Relativity principles to Quantum Mechanics by creating metamaterials to implement curvature on quantum particles;

Grants by:  Army Research Office (W911NF-15-1-0397) &

National Science Foundation (DMR-0953475 and PHY-1055993).

Research: “Creating Metamaterials to Encode Curvature in Superconducting Circuits,” presented at Princeton University and Lawrenceville school.

Hutchins Scholar program - Top Science Scholarship (Lawrenceville School)

As a Hutchins Scholar, my research was in Molecular Biology (cloning the GAPDH gene from different plant species) and Environmental Chemistry (investigating how to make water from the local ponds potable). Studied polymerase chain reaction, DNA extraction, gel electrophoresis, sequencing, and bioinformatics.

Research: “Pond to Potable: An Investigation of Water Purity" presented at Lawrenceville School and published in Lawrencium, a Science journal.

Pennsylvania Governors School for Sciences -PGSS (Carnegie Mellon University)

As a Governor’s scholar at Carnegie Mellon University,  my research in Artificial Intelligence led to building bots to play Starcraft, a military strategy game. Presented at the  Governor’s Research Symposium. 

Research:  “Bugs vs. Bots: An Adversarial Exploration of Machine Learning Applications in StarCraft 2”, presented at CMU and paper published in 2018 PGSS Journal.

Behavioral Research on Teenagers Cybersecurity Behaviors (Rutgers University)

Conducted an empirical study on Teenage behaviors on cybersecurity. More than 250 students from 31 different schools participated in focus groups, interviews, and an online survey. The research factors are the effect of knowledge, peer influence and environment relating to cybersecurity. The preliminary findings were, lack of experience, time constraints, and low perceived value ,SafeTeens, a non-profit was started to address the gaps.

Research: “Empirical study on Teenagers Cybersecurity Behaviors," presented at Rutgers University as part of NJ JSHS symposium.

Program in Algorithmic and Combinatorial Thinking -PACT (Princeton University)

January 01, 2020

Selected to Program in Algorithmic and Combinatorial Thinking, a Princeton University and NSF funded initiative for advanced mathematics. The two-year program covers discrete mathematics, and advanced algorithms in Shortest Paths, Minimum Spanning Trees, Divide and Conquer, Dynamic Programming and NP-completeness. the

Research: “Exploring Quantum Computing and Cryptography,” articles published in Medium.

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