After Lewis & Clark
- Caitlin Davis ’20 will begin a PhD program in mathematics at University of Wisconsin in fall 2020.
- Megan Ayers ’19 is working as an analyst for Cascade Data Labs, and will begin a graduate program in Statistics and Data Science at Yale in fall 2020.
- Sara Stout ’18 is a high school mathematics teacher in Steamboat Spring, Colorado.
- Tatyana Benko ’18 is a doctoral student in mathematics at the University of Oregon.
- Grace Lawley ’17 is a graduate student at the Center for Spoken Language Understanding at Oregon Health & Science University in Portland, Oregon.
- Alan Medinger ’16 earned a master’s in applied mathematics at University of Colorado and is now a data scientist in Boston.
- Andres Guerrero-Guzman ’16 received a master’s in mathematics from Wake Forest University and will begin doctoral studies at University of Washington in fall 2020.
- Katie Keith ’15 is a graduate student in computer science at UMass Amherst.
After building a 3D printer for a class during his senior year, John Kray BA ’17 enlisted the help of Zach Rose BA ’18 to build and sell innovative desktop 3D printers. Their most recent model is so easy to use that Lewis & Clark purchased one for the physics lab.
Lewis & Clark’s high-performance computing (HPC) system has been propelled by a collaborative initiative driven by professors, staff members, and students. Although many are unaware of this HPC system—named BLT for its worker nodes “bacon, lettuce, and tomato”—it is paving the way for current and future research opportunities.
Alumni and Faculty Support Student Scholarship in the Mathematical Sciences. Dozens of alumni, faculty and friends support the mathematical sciences programs each year with their gifts designated to the department. Donors play an integral role in the success of the mathematical sciences faculty and students.
Chris, originally from Eureka, California, graduated from Lewis & Clark College in 2010 with a degree in Physics and Computer Science / Mathematics. Currently working in the high-tech area of Silicon Valley, he still finds time for life outside work. He enjoys spending time with his friends and family, camping and being outdoors, and homebrewing in his spare time.
Parker Lewis ’08 wrote Thursday’s crossword puzzle in the New York Times, drawing inspiration from his math degree and Peace Corps service.