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From the National Science Foundation's 60 Years of Awardees page, “To commemorate the 60th anniversary of the Graduate Research Fellowship Program, directorates from across NSF were asked to nominate names of former GRFP recipients that best reflected the diversity and rich history of the program. Nominations ranged from junior high school teachers to Nobel laureates. The final 60 profiles were selected based on a range of criteria, including gender, race/ethnicity, field of study, geographic location of graduate institutions, and current place of employment.”
Rebecca Benefiel, associate professor of classics at Washington and Lee University, and Sara Sprenkle presented their prototype of a new web application involving the ancient graffiti of Pompeii at the Linked Ancient World Data Institute (LAWDI).
The extended version of Sprenkle, Simko '11, and Pollock's ICST 2011 best research paper "Configuring effective navigation models and abstract test cases for web applications by analysing user behaviour" was accepted into the Journal of Software Testing, Verification and Reliability.
Last summer's research students presented their work at W&L's SSA conference.
Richard Marmorstein '14 presented his extensions to the online symbolic logic tutorial, used in Professor Gregory's Introduction to Philosophy course as well as in evaluating our software testing techniques, in a Digital Humanities panel. While the other presenters in the panel were humanists leveraging technology, Richard represented a computer scientist creating technology to solve a humanities problem.
Haley Archer-McClellan '15 and Deirdre Tobin '15 presented their poster on “Exploring a Text-Based Analysis of Persistent-State Dependencies in Web Applications”. Their work seemed to be well-received, as the audience were able to understand the complex problem and their approach to solving the problem.
Richard Marmorstein '14 presents his progress on developing and testing an online symbolic logic tutorial to Professor Sprenkle. The application he is developing will be used by Professor Gregory in logic courses and by Professor Sprenkle in web application testing experiments. Haley Archer-McClellan is to the left, behind her monitor.
Photos courtesy of Kevin Remington and Scene on Campus.
Camille Cobb '12 is going west this fall–to the University of Washington to pursue her Ph.D. in computer science. We are very proud of Camille and what she has accomplished in and out of our group. We wish her the best!