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Summer Undergraduate Research Scholars

We provide members with both technical training in exciting new research areas and the professional development training they need to thrive in 21st century careers in industry, national laboratories, academia and entrepreneurial activities.

Deadline for Application

February 2, 2024

Application Form

Selection decisions will be sent starting in early March, and the selection process will continue until all positions are filled.  

STROBE is an NSF Science and Technology Center coordinating six institutions across the US to build the microscopes of tomorrow. Our research includes visible, x-ray, nano-probe, and electron microscopy, and has applications across materials science, basic physics and chemistry, and biological systems. We have research opportunities at the University of Colorado at Boulder, the University of California at Los Angeles, the University of California at Berkeley, Fort Lewis College, Florida International University, and the University of California at Irvine (see below for specific research descriptions at each site).

All programs include a $5,000–6,000 stipend and additional funding may be available for housing/travel for those who need it.

Program dates vary but are typically 8–10 weeks. We can accommodate students from both semester and quarter system schools. The program includes research in a mentored lab experience, supporting group and social activities, community networking, and academic, science, and career development opportunities.

You can find information and tips for preparing your application on our FAQs and Application Tips + Templates pages.

Please direct questions to STROBE’s Director of Education, Dr. Ellen Keister.

STROBE Labs Participating in the SURS Program

University of California, Los Angeles

The Musumeci lab combines ultrafast laser technology and electron beam physics to develop compact accelerators to provide high quality, ultra-short particle beams. Our goal is to develop the first time-resolved electron microscope capable of acquiring single shot images with picosecond temporal resolution and nanometer spatial resolution.

Suggested Skills: Upper Division E&M and/or Classical Mechanics preferred. The project will be mostly theory/computation, as it will be related to the design of electron optics for a variable magnification microscope, but there could be practical aspects of it (for example measuring magnets). Will mostly use commercial software that there is prior knowledge of programming needed. Some knowledge of Matlab to interpret and postprocess data might be useful.

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Research in the Miao lab lies at the interface of physics, nanoscience, and biology. Our lab has played a major role in pioneering a three-dimensional imaging approach based upon the principle of using coherent diffraction in combination with a method of direct phase recovery called oversampling. Our lab aims to tackle major scientific challenges by improving imaging technology and probing physical properties of materials at the single-atom level using optical lasers, coherent X-rays, and electrons.

Suggested Skills: Some knowledge of Python and/or Matlab is preferred.

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The Rodriguez lab works on visualizing the shapes of molecules with atomic resolution. This tells us about the ways in which atoms are arranged and interact within the molecules to give them a specific shape and function. These functions include the formation of ice and clouds, all the biology that occurs in living systems including the events that cause disease. We use electron microscopes to inspect molecules and use computing to analyze the results with atomic detail.

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The Zhou lab investigates the 3D structural studies of biological complexes using cryo-electron microscopy (cryoEM) and cryo-electron tomography (cryoET). These emerging methods are particularly suitable for structure determination of large molecular complexes, viruses, cellular machineries and bacterial cells. Recent efforts have focused on developing and applying advanced cryoEM and cryoET techniques to visualize the dynamic processes of microbial infections and to decipher the mechanisms of fundamental biological processes.

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Electron Imaging Center for Nanomechanics

The Regan group includes interests that are both fundamental and applied. Their long-term goals include a better understanding of the overlap between thermodynamics and quantum mechanics, and the construction of a model system for the investigation of clean energy harvesting. Our areas of expertise include carbon nanotubes, graphene, nanofabrication and in situ transmission electron microscopy.

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The Kogar lab uses intense light pulses to discover, study and control various states of matter including charge density waves, superconductors and other exotic phases. At a high level, the lab seeks to answer the following questions pertaining to this topic: (1) What kinds of phases of matter exist away from thermal equilibrium? (2) Can the different degrees of freedom of light, i.e. the polarization, wavelength, orbital angular momentum, etc., be used to control various phases? (3) Can light be used to create and manipulate topological defects in ordered phases? To answer these questions, the group uses ultrafast electron diffraction and time-resolved second harmonic generation.

The Kogar lab is also working on developing spectroscopic tools to quantitatively measure the Coulomb energy change across phase transitions in order to place various constraints on how solids save energy. This is particularly pertinent in the field of unconventional superconductivity, where there is still much debate about where the energy is saved as a material undergoes a change from its “normal” to superconducting phase. As part of the ultrafast electron diffraction beamline, the lab is designing transmission electron energy loss spectroscopy instrumentation to perform such experiments.

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University of California, Berkeley

The Falcone group’s work takes place at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in the Advanced Light Source (ALS) synchrotron facility. The group develops novel methods of high-resolution, chemically resolved, ultrafast, three-dimensional imaging at the nanoscale, using x-rays, to better understand the physics and chemistry of functional materials under more conventional conditions. They also work on understanding the behavior of solids and plasmas that are under extreme conditions of pressure and temperature. We are studying how these materials respond to high stress (up to a billion atmospheres of pressure, or 1 GigaBar) and high temperatures (several million degrees, or hundreds of eV), using techniques that include imaging and spectroscopy.

Suggested Skills: any experience with programming (Python, matlab or C/C++), image manipulation or low power lasers.

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The Computational Imaging Lab at UC Berkeley develops methods for designing imaging systems and algorithms jointly in terms of hardware and software. This new generation of cameras integrates computers as a part of the imaging system, whereby the optical setup and post‐processing algorithms are designed simultaneously. For example, one can digitally refocus images, enhance resolution or recover 3D. We focus on microscopy, multi-dimensional imaging and inverse problems that incorporate wave-optical effects (e.g. phase, diffraction, coherence) with optical, X-ray or electron microscopes.

Our research is inherently interdisciplinary, drawing from expertise in optical physics, signal processing and computer science, with broad applications in bioimaging, defense, physical science and industrial inspection. We work with optical microscopes, consumer cameras and X-ray imaging systems, and we use algorithms of nonlinear non-convex optimization, compressed sensing and machine learning.

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Andrew Minor’s research interests lie at the intersection of advanced electron microscopy and materials science. His group focuses on the development and application of new and often in situ electron microscopy techniques to image and quantify nanoscale phenomena critical for our understanding of structure-property relationships in materials. These new techniques have impacted our understanding of nanomechanics deformation in metals, polymer structure, laser-materials interactions and phase transformations.

Suggested Skills: A background in Matlab/Python and image processing is desirable.

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Research in the Ginsberg lab pushes the limits of spatially resolved spectroscopy and time resolved microscopy in multiple modalities. These are tailored to answer fundamental and challenging questions that span chemistry, physics, and biology, many of which pertain to interrogating dynamic nanoscale processes in energy-related materials that are formed through deposition from the solution-phase. Although this approach to material formation is facile and energy efficient, it often results in heterogeneous, kinetically trapped structures far from equilibrium. One of our main goals is therefore to elucidate how these materials’ physical structure, including the nature of their heterogeneities and defects, determines their emergent optoelectronic properties. To do so, we conceive and develop multiple new forms of dynamic optical microscopies with sub-diffraction resolution, each tailored to a particular class of materials and their associated femtosecond-to-minutes dynamics. For resolving the dynamics of energy flow, we primarily employ ultrafast optical microscopies; to resolve dynamic material structures we perform in situ X-ray scattering and extend the applicability cathodoluminescence microscopy to soft materials otherwise too delicate to withstand electron beam illumination.

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Research in Scott Lab uses high resolution characterization with electron microscopy to relate defects and disorder in nanoscale systems to their functionality and evolution through time. Our goal is to combine state-of-the-art characterization with electron microscopy and modern mathematical methods to better understand functional nanoscale materials. Current projects include 3D characterization of twisted nanowires, scanning nanodiffraction studies of crystal-amorphous interfaces, machine learning classification of images of nanoparticles, and multimodal analysis of complex catalysts.

Suggested Skills: Familiarity with MATLAB and Python.

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Prof. Xu and his research group develop new experimental tools to interrogate biological, chemical, and materials systems at the nanoscale with extraordinary resolution, sensitivity, and functionality. To achieve this, the group takes an interdisciplinary, multidimensional approach that integrates advanced microscopy, spectroscopy, cell biology, and nanotechnology. Recent developments include spectrally resolved and functional super-resolution microscopy, ultrahigh-throughput single-molecule spectroscopy, interference-based microscopy for 2D materials, and uncovering the nanoscale ultrastructure of the membrane cytoskeleton and intracellular vesicles.

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Our research group designs and synthesizes new atomically thin, precisely tailored two-dimensional (2D) materials in which the collective behavior of electrons can be studied and exquisitely controlled. We leverage these materials to uncover the principles that underlie efficient manipulation of electron transport within solids—the basis for novel ultralow-power electronic devices—and across solid–liquid interfaces—enabling the next-generation of fuel cells and electrolyzers for renewable energy conversion and storage. To achieve our goals, we leverage solid-state and solution-phase methodologies, as well as chemical and electrochemical deposition techniques for materials synthesis. We use state-of-the-art micromanipulation and nanofabrication tools for the preparation of mesoscopic structures, and employ a range of optical spectroscopy, scanning-electrochemical, electron microscopy, and low-temperature quantum magnetotransport probes to measure the (electro)chemical and physical properties at individual devices.

Currently open research projects include mechanism-guided electrocatalyst discovery for fuel-forming and fuel-consuming reactions in electrolyzers and fuel cells; ion insertion and transport reactions of two-dimensional heterointerfaces for energy storage and to create novel quantum materials; and the electro-chemical control of light–matter interactions and topological phases in 2D semiconductors and semimetals.

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University of Colorado Boulder

Research in the KM group focuses on ultrafast laser and x-ray science and using novel tabletop light sources for imaging and spectroscopy experiments spanning physics, nano and materials science and engineering. The X-ray sources we currently use in medicine, security screening, and science are in essence the same X-ray light bulb source that Röntgen used in 1895. In the same way that visible lasers can concentrate light energy far better than a light bulb, a directed beam of X-rays has many useful applications in science and technology. To achieve this and make a practical, tabletop-scale, X-ray laser source, we transform a beam of light from a visible femtosecond laser into a beam of directed X-rays. This makes it possible to build near-perfect X-ray microscopes that can capture how materials function.

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The Raschke lab’s interests lie in linear and nonlinear optical spectroscopy of surfaces and of nanostructures. For simultaneous spatial information we explore new routes for ultrahigh resolution optical imaging far beyond the diffraction limit. Topics include single molecule spectroscopy, surface photochemistry, molecular plasmonics, as well as surface electron dynamics and electron-phonon interaction.

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The research in Dr. Piestun’s group deals with the control and processing of optical radiation at two significant spatial and temporal scales: the nanometer and the femtosecond. Interest in this area arises from the existence of new phenomena occurring at these scales and the fascinating applications in new devices and systems.

Suggested Skills: Motivation to succeed.

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The Jimenez group is actively engaged at the interface of quantum optics with physical chemistry. In this research, we manipulate the properties of light at the single photon or few photon level. By employing “quantum engineered” light for spectroscopy, we aim to harness the remarkable quantum mechanical properties such as entanglement, superposition, and coherence in order to increase the sensitivity and information content of spectroscopy. We are particularly interested in “real world” measurements on complex molecular and nano-materials systems in room temperature liquids, thin films, or crystals.

Our group is particularly interested in whether fluorescent proteins (FPs) can be engineered to have photophysical properties, such as brightness, that are superior to those of conventional organic fluorophores, and if so, what are the structural and dynamical features of FPs that enable these properties? We use a combination of random and targeted mutagenesis to create and assess new red/far-red FPs with improved spectral and cellular properties. We have designed and operated several novel microfluidic systems for screening these large libraries of mutants. For example, microdroplets containing 1–3 bacterial cells, each expressing a unique protein variant, can be individually excited by a chosen laser wavelength, their emission assessed via a customized detection system, and the droplets/cells of interest collected through a gated channel. Thus, we can enhance for a cell population carrying FPs with particular qualities.
Suggested Skills: Motivation to succeed.

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Fort Lewis College

The Nanofabrication and Characterization Laboratory at Fort Lewis College is equipped with thin film processing equipment, electro-chemical reaction cells, a custom-built high vacuum probe station and characterization instruments such as an atomic force microscope and a field emission scanning electron microscope. Dr. Jessing’s research involves the formation and characterization of novel materials applied to microelectromechanical systems (MEMS) devices with target applications in exotic propulsion systems, electron field emission devices, and organ-on-chips.

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The current mission of the Embedded Systems lab at Fort Lewis College is to detect low-concentrated microorganisms, particles, organic matters from a large volume of liquid using optical-electro techniques (fluorescence and Raman Spectroscopy). The targets can be single-molecule DNA, bacteria, fluorescence particles, proteins, or Amino acid. The detection techniques are Droplet Digital PCR, rtPCR, Raman Spectroscopy, and High-Speed Imaging. The lab is currently funded by NSF, EPA, and the Department of Education. 

The lab is equipped with modern bench-top electronic testing instruments, a Photron MimiUX 32 GB high-speed camera (>5000 fps), an AmScope fluorescence microscope, various microcontroller and embedded system kits, FPGA demo boards, an integrated circuit wire bonder, Cadence Virtuoso IC design environment, a GPU work station (5000 GPU cores), programmable LED lasers (200 mW), and microfluidic device fabrication facilities. 

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Material and Biology Sciences: The Blake group is working towards a novel lung-on-a-chip device to identify the biomechanical and biochemical processes required to alter porous silicon (PSi) membranes, Human macrophage will be used to determine trafficking velocities and their ability to mechanically alter PSi membranes. At Fort Lewis College, experiments will be initiated that enable unidirectional trafficking of macrophages through the porous silicon membrane that will be confirmed through SEM analysis. Atomic force microscopy (AFM) will be utilized to determine the nanonewtons needed for silicon deformation at Fort Lewis College and at the University of Colorado at Boulder. This bioengineering project links material and biological sciences in a new way to capture the interest of undergraduate students.

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Florida International University

The Ramella-Roman lab conducts research in bio-photonics and focuses on the investigation of non-invasive methodologies for the diagnosis of disease based on light-tissue interaction. We are developing new imaging methodologies combining polarization-sensitive techniques and non-linear microscopy to investigate the anomalous organization of the extracellular matrix in several biological environments. We are utilizing these methodologies to investigate preterm labor, a condition that affects 10-15% of all pregnancies with severe consequences for mother and child. We are also researching early signs of Diabetic Retinopathy through the combination of imaging spectroscopy and two-photon excitation phosphorescence lifetime imaging.

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The He lab studies nanobiotechnology, single molecule cellular biophysics and nano/molecular electronics. We study the physical, chemical and biological properties of nanoscale materials and systems, ranging from nanostructured materials to small organic molecules, conducting polymers, and biomolecules, individually or in small quantities. We also investigate and detect these nanoscale materials in confined nanoscale and in complex cellular environments at single cell level. We build and develop sophisticated instruments, especially hybrid SPM (STM, AFM and SICM) systems to integrate mechanical, electrical, electrochemical and optical methods. We also utilize various top-down and bottom-up micro/nano fabrication techniques to fabricate novel devices. One goal of our research is to discover and understand new physics phenomena, properties and functions at nanoscale. The other goal is to transfer the research discoveries into practical devices and tools, and new applications that are relevant to promoting health and combating disease.

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University of California Irvine

The work done in the Ultrafast Laser Plasma Interactions lab focuses on generating compact radiation sources in high intensity laser matter interactions. Laser pulses with durations of femtoseconds can achieve extreme intensities which can instantly ionize matter into plasma and drive electrons relativistic in a single optical cycle. This highly complex and nonlinear regime is capable of generating particle beams of electrons and light ions, as well as coherent x-ray sources. We study these interactions both through experiments in vacuum chambers as well as numerically with high performance computing. SURS scholars have performed projects on Laser Wakefield acceleration, high harmonic generation, laser mode shaping, and coherent diffractive imaging.

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SURS Past Participants

Pietro Musumeci

(2020) Cecilia Abbamonte, “Visualizing Non-Equilibrium States of Matter”
(2019) Amir Amhaz, “Designing and Simulating RF Compression Cavity”
(2017) Aline Tomasian, “Permanent Magnet Quadrupoles for Relativistic Electron Imaging”

John Miao

(2020) Ruiyao Liu, “3D Reconstruction on Van der Waals heterostructure”
(2019) Jena Shields, “Cryogenic Electron Tomography Reconstruction”
(2018) Stavrini Tsagari, “Revealing the history of our solar system through X-ray spectroscopy”

Jose Rodriguez

(2020) Yukai Tomsovic, “Nanomechanical Characterization of α-Synuclein with Cryo-EM”
(2019) Hannah Hoffmann, “Crystallizing amyloidogenic peptide segments from the amyloid protein LECT2”
(2018) Ayesha Hamid, “Structural Analysis of Enantioselective Peptide Nano-assemblies by Micro Electron Diffraction”
(2018) Ronquiajah Bowman, “Curing Disease by Understanding the Structure of Brain Prions”

Hong Zhou

(2020) Jennifer Miao, “Imaging Neuronal Synapses using RESIRE”
(2019) Julia Greenbaum, “Particle-Picking Diffocins, Bacteriocins of Clostridium Difficile”
(2018) Phebe Ozirsky, “Cryo Electron Microscopy for Structure Determination of Spliceosomes”

Roger Falcone

(2018) Joseph Moscoso, “Advanced Scanning Patterns for X-ray Ptychography”

Naomi Ginsberg

(2019) Jack Tulyag, “Watching Crystals Grow: Kinetic Studies of Rubrene Crystallization”
(2018) Namrata Ramesh, “Synthesizing Various Shapes of Mn Doped Perovskite”

Andrew Minor

(2019) Lily Shiau
(2019) Jay Aindow, “3D Hardness Mapping”
(2018) Hillal Ibiyemi, “Automated Feedback Control for Alignment of Laser Beams in Microscopes”
(2018) Brian Chen, “Correlated nanobeam diffraction and tip-enhanced Raman spectroscopy measurements”

Colin Ophus

(2020) Natolya Barber, “Prismatic”

Mary Scott

(2019) Andy Wu, “HRTEM Image Generation using Generative Adversarial Networks”

Laura Waller

(2020) Gerardo Gutierrez, “Diffuser Imaging”
(2020) Eric Li
(2019) Matthew Wells, “Characterizing 3D Fluid Flow Around V. Convallaria Via Inline Holography”
(2018) Lena Blackmon, “Seeing the Micro-Invisible: Phase Imaging via Off Axis Holography”
(2017) Camille Biscarrat
(2017) Shreyas Parthasarathy, “DiffuserCam: Diffuser-based Lensless Imaging”

Ke Xu

(2020) Aaron Ghrist, “Application of Neural Networks to Diffusion in STORM Images”

Margaret Murnane and Henry Kapteyn

(2020) Baldwin Akin-Varner, “Predicting X-ray Diffraction from Magnetic Skyrmion Materials”
(2020) Matthew Jacobs, “High-Resolution, Quantitative, Complex Beam Polarimeter”
(2020) Hannah Hoffman, “Simulating a Grism Stretcher using Zemax”
(2019) Baldwin Varner, “Uncovering the hidden charge density wave phase in TaSe2”
(2019) Matthew Jacobs, “Characterizing Fibers for Laser-like X-Ray Generation”
(2019) Allison Liu, “A Comprehensive Characterization of Orbital Angular Momentum Beams using Gerchberg-Saxton”
(2018) Hannah Hoffmann, “Optimizing a lensless microscope using ptychographic coherent diffractive imaging”
(2018) Juan Boza, “Construction of a Hybrid Fourier Microscope Incorporating Visible Light and X-rays”
(2018) Paul Adelgren, “Imaging Magnetic Topological Features with Magneto-Optical Kerr Effect Microscopy”
(2018) Christian Montes, “The Extension of Imaging by Integrated Stitched Spectrograms”

Heather Lewandowski

(2020) Mary-Ellen Phillips, “Teaching Physics Labs Amid a Global Pandemic”

Markus Raschke

(2019) Diana Rossell-Eddy, “Investigating Photoinduced Halide Migration in Hybrid Organic-Inorganic Perovskites”
(2019) Caleb Wexler, “Correlative Mapping of Chemical Heterogeneity”
(2018) Andrew Voitiv, “Ti:Sapphire laser construction for characterization of thermo-plasmonic nanotips”
(2018) Diana Rossell-Eddy, “Development of an Ultraviolet- Visible Absorption and Photoluminescence Spectrometer for use in the Characterization of FAMAC Perovskite and other energy-related materials”

Rafael Piestun

(2019) Nathan Keith, “Cracking the Code: Simplifying Endoscopy Calibration Procedures with Fluorescence Images”
(2018) Gwendalynn Roebke, “”Propagation of Light through Turbid Media: Observing and drawing conclusions about the composition and behavior of tissue mimicking materials as based on their diffusive properties”

Noah Finkelstein

(2017) Tamia Williams, “Characterizing the Role of Arts Education on the Physics Identity of Black Individuals”

David Blake

(2020) Mara Morrissey, “Utilizing THP-1 monocytes for Porous Silicon (PSi) dissolution and studying its effect on THP-1 macrophage phenotype and cellular expression”

Jeff Jessing

(2020) Madeline Stalder and Koby Vargas, “Nanostructuring to Improve Thermoelectric Device Efficiency”
(2020) Cooper Wiens, “Lung-on-a-Chip: Porous Silicon Membranes & Cell Co-Culture”
(2020) Jessica Fiala, “Lung-on-a-Chip: Fluidic Modeling of the System”
(2020) Javionn Ramsey, “Porous Silicon Rocket”
(2019) Cooper Price Wiens, “Lung-on-a-Chip/Live-Cell Imaging Platform: Overview”
(2019) Madeline Stadler, “Lung-on-a-Chip: Thin Silicon Through-Wafer Anodization Process Development”
(2019) Avery Killifer, “Lung-on-a-Chip: Cell Co-Culture Methodology Development”
(2019) Lily Vonesh, “Lung-on-a-Chip: Bulk Silicon Thinning Process Development”
(2019) Elizabeth Blackwater, “Porous Silicon Rockets”
(2018) Alexander J. (AJ) Biffl
(2018) Nate Curmano, “Developing Sprays for Leading Edge Imaging Diagnostics”

Yiyan Li

(2020) Tommy Swimmer, “Bacteria Identification with Raman Spectroscopy”
(2020) Denzel Farmer, “Bacteria Identification with Raman Spectroscopy: The Network”
(2020) Nic Theobald, “Bacteria Identification with Raman Spectroscopy: Machine Learning and Neural Networks”
(2020) Keenan Harvey, “Bacteria Identification using Raman Spectroscopy: Surface Enhanced Raman Scattering”
(2020) Kaitlyn Kukula, “Bacterial Identification with Raman Spectroscopy: Data and Model Visualization”

Megan Paciaroni

(2019) Ali Doumbi
(2019) Kat Detmer, “Particle Image Velocimetry via Optical Time-of-Flight Sectioning (PIVOTS)”
(2019) Jessica Fiala
(2019) Nicole Wiley
(2018) Jodi James, “Quick-shot Spray! Backscattering Image of Sprays”
(2018) Nathan Keith, “Image Processing For Particle Sprays”
(2018) Michael Wolfersperger, “Two-Photon Laser Induced Fluorescence Imaging with an Optical Kerr Effect Gate”
(2017) Hannah Hoffman, “Interferometry, Holography, and Microscopy”
(2017) Paul Adelgren

Jessica Ramella-Roman

(2020) Natalia Escobar and Niels Logtenberg, “Fourier Ptychography”
(2019) Romin Patel, “Mueller Matrix Imaging via Polarized Microscopy”
(2019) Michael Ricardo, “Mueller Matrix Imaging via Polarized Microscopy”
(2018) Michelle Foreman, “Non-destructive Microscopic Visualization of Nerve Fascicles”
(2018) Maily Hernandez, “Non-destructive Microscopic Visualization of Nerve Fascicles”

Jin He

(2020) Catherine Fraga and Daniel Cotayo, “Confocal Fluorescence Imaging Of Engineered Cardiac Tissue”
(2019) Alex Rodriguez, “Custom Incubator for Microscopy Imaging”
(2019) Antonio Martinez, “MATLAB interface development for 3-Axis Optical Stage with Piezos and Scientific Camera for an Epi-Illumination Fluorescence Microscope”

Franklin Dollar

(2020) Yarin Heffes, “Laser-Solid Interaction Simulations”
(2019) Mirella Soto, “High Repetition Rate Targetry for Laser Driven Ion Accelerators”
(2018) Yasmeen Musthafa, “Coherent Diffractive Imaging: Phase Retrieval and Ptychography”
(2018) Tina Tran, “Coherent Diffractive Imaging: Significance”
(2018) Alfred Macias, “Variables Affecting Student Performance in Introductory Physics Classes”
(2018) Danny Attiyah, “Creating Custom Wavefronts for Terawatt Laser Systems”
(2018) Amanda Bell, “Coherent Diffractive Imaging: Experimental Setup and Noise Reduction”
(2017) Edgar Ibarra
(2017) Cheyenne Nelson, “Spectral Tuning of High Harmonic Generation (HHG)”

Zuzanna Siwy

(2019) Daniel Spalinski, “Applying Machine Learning to Analyze Cell Deformation in Microchannels”