Wenjun Chen is a senior student double majoring in Computer Science and Informatics. Her passion lies in leveraging behavioral data from the web, social media, and social interactions to generate actionable insights to address social good and enhance people’s lives. She is currently working on the RainClassroom Data Mining Project in the lab.
I am a junior majoring in Applied & Computational Mathematical Science. With interests and enthusiasm in data science and information technology, I’m studying coursework related with math, statistics, and computer science, and practicing programming and data manipulation work. To learn how we apply data to solve problems and approach research goals, I am currently working on the UWEXP study to help improve the way of handling and processing the survey data.
Kathryn Lum is a third year undergraduate majoring in Computer Science at the University of Washington – Seattle. She is interested in the intersection of technology and social good. Under Kelly Mack and Megan Hofmann, Kathryn is working on the tactile maps project, researching the use of tactile maps in navigation for people with visual impairments.
Tim is a second-year undergraduate majoring in Statistics. His passion lies in data science and human-computer interaction. He is currently working on the UWEXP project to develop technologies that collect and improve student’s experience.
Jessica Birchfield is a junior majoring in Computer Science with a Chinese minor. She is passionate about using technology to address human needs and enhance people’s lives. Her interests include fabrication, computer animation, and computer graphics. She is currently working on the Tactile Maps project in the lab.
Jerry is a 2nd year undergraduate in the Paul G. Allen School of Computer Science and Engineering at the University of Washington and hopes to eventually go on to complete a PhD. He is an Undergraduate Research Leader with the Undergraduate Research Program at UW and a Mary Gates Scholar.
His research focuses on utilizing fabrication and computer science to make healthcare technologies more affordable and accessible to the general populous. His current projects include generating optimized 3D-printable tactile maps and designing a cheap, unobtrusive continuous blood pressure monitor.
Jacque is a senior studying Computer Science and minor in Mathematics, and also works as a Student Ambassador in the Paul G. Allen School of Computer Science and Engineering, promoting computing and technical education to under-resourced and under-represented K-12 students. With a broad curiosity of how technology and computing influences interpersonal interactions, she is currently working on the UWEXP study to help develop the mobile technology used to collect student data, encompassing her diverse interests in mobile and accessible technologies, education, and personal health and wellness.
Daniel is a first-year PhD student in the Paul G. Allen School of Computer Science and Engineering. He is advised by Drs. Jennifer Mankoff (Computer Science) and Jeffrey Lipton (Mechanical Engineering). He graduated from Texas A&M University with a BS in Electrical Engineering (2012) and an MS in Electrical Engineering from Georgia Tech (2016) and afterwards worked at Texas Instruments Kilby Research Labs (2016-2019).
Daniel’s research interests lie at the intersection of inverse design, additive manufacturing, and accessibility of fabrication. His prior work focused on industrial scale additive manufacturing applications; however, he has since turned his focus toward software solutions to enable the design of intricate digital models with minimal effort.
Taylor is a first-year PhD student in the Paul G Allen School of Computer Science and Engineering. She is advised by Professor Jennifer Mankoff. In 2017, she graduated from the University of California, Santa Cruz with bachelor’s degrees in Computer Engineering and Cognitive Science. She then earned her Masters in Human Computer Interaction from Rochester Institute of Technology in 2019.
Her research interests focus on trying to make fabrication more accessible for people with disabilities. Her prior research explored how to make the e-textile circuit development process more accessible for adults with intellectual disabilities. Her recent projects focus on understanding the kinds of difficulties that people with disabilities face while knitting, and developing technologies to help users overcome some of these difficulties.
I am an Assistant Professor on Human Computer Interaction at George Mason University where I lead the Human-Centric Design Lab. In the Fall 2019, I am a visiting scholar at the University of Washington’s Paul G. Allen School of Computer Science and Engineering. My research interests involve the design and evaluation of smartwatch applications to assist young adults with neurodiverse conditions. More specifically, I focus on how wearable applications can assist neurodiverse individuals with self-regulation, executive functions and activities of daily living.
I am also interested on usable privacy for smart home devices, wearables, accessibility and mHealth.
For additional information, please visit my website: www.vivianmotti.org