Posts tagged ‘Published’

Dr. Josephson Publishes Pair of Pieces at AIER

Dr. Kimberlee Josephson, associate professor of business administration, had two articles published recently at the American Institute for Economic Research— “Forgotten Factors in the Student Debt Debate” and “The PFAS Packaging Predicament: McDonald’s Isn’t Loving it.”

Two Dr. Dolan Op-Eds Published in International Publications

Dr. Chris J. Dolan, professor of political science, published “NATO’s 2022 Strategic Concept Must Enhance Digital Access and Capacities,” in Just Security on June 8, 2022. He also published “Challenges to Democracy and Development in the Contemporary Western Balkans” in Rule of Law, Governance and Society in the Western Balkans

Dr. Dolan Publishes Cold War 2.0 Op-ed

Dr. Chris J. Dolan, professor of political science, published “How the U.S. Can Navigate Cold War 2.0.: The Russian Invasion of Ukraine and the Rise of China” in 19FortyFive on May 24.

Dr. Walck Publishes Computational Physics Textbook

Dr. Scott N. Walck, professor of physics, published “Functional Programming for Physics Geeks,” with No Starch Press. The book, a culmination of a decade of Dr. Walck finding innovative ways to teach computational physics to LVC students, is available for pre-order at Amazon and Barnes and Noble. “Functional Programming for Physics Geeks” is the first book in the world to combine functional programming with physics at the undergraduate level.

Mathematical Physics Research Group Published in Quantum

Finite-Function-Encoding Quantum States,” the results of work done by LVC Mathematical Physics Research Group members Alex Heilman ’19 (physics), Ezekiel Wertz ’18 (physics), and Dr. David Lyons, professor of mathematical sciences, was published in the prestigious peer-reviewed science journal Quantum. This article is joint work with a research group at the Austrian Academy of Sciences in Vienna.

Dr. Veenhuizen, Jacob Franklin ’23, and Collin Barker ’19 Publish Student-Faculty Research

Student researcher Jacob Franklin ’23 (physics) and alumnus Collin Barker ’19 (physics) are co-authors with Dr. Keith Veenhuizen, assistant professor of physics, on an article published in the peer-reviewed journal Optical Materials. Dr. Veenhuizen is the lead author of the article, “The role of glass composition in the 3D laser fabrication of lithium niobate single crystal in lithium niobosilicate glass,” which explains how glass composition controls the nucleation and growth of crystals in glass and how this can be leveraged to create single crystals, a valuable result for making single crystal architectures in glass for optical applications. Co-authors of the article also include collaborators from Lehigh University and Corning Incorporated.

Dr. Pitonyak Co-Authors Paper for International Journal

Dr. Daniel Pitonyak, assistant professor of physics, co-authored a paper in the Journal of High-Energy Physics, “New tool for kinematic regime estimation in semi-inclusive deep-inelastic scattering,” with colleagues from Jefferson Lab, University of Torino, and Penn State Berks. They developed a phenomenological tool to guide the interpretation and analysis of high-energy electron-proton collisions, including an interactive notebook based on Machine Learning techniques. This research was supported by Dr. Pitonyak’s recent National Science Foundation (NSF) grant.

AIER Publishes Dr. Josephson Article

The American Institute for Economic Research published “Why ESG Ratings Are Like Netflix’s Inventing Anna,” by Dr. Kimberlee Josephson, associate professor of business administration. Real Clear Markets also later published Dr. Josephson’s op-ed.  

Dr. Grieve-Carlson’s Essay Published in National Journal

Dr. Gary Grieve-Carlson’s, professor of English, essay, “‘was it puritanism, or was it fish?’ Revising History in Charles Olson’s The Maximus Poems” has just appeared in the Spring 2022 issue of Clio: A Journal of Literature, History, and the Philosophy of History (pp. 161–84)  

Dr. Josephson’s LinkedIn Op-Ed Published by Fast Company

Dr. Kimberlee Josephson, associate professor of business administration, published “Could LinkedIn notifications be contributing to the Great Resignation?,” on Fast Company today. Using extensive data sets, Dr. Josephson “questions whether the visibility of LinkedIn members’ skews the view of what a career path entails or even the time that should be invested when taking on a new position.” She also discussed ways to improve work culture to better retain colleagues.