# Blog Archives

# Topic Archive: UConn

University of Connecticut

Shelley Stahl is a doctoral student at the University of Connecticut, working on a dissertation under the supervision of Reed Solomon.

University of Connecticut

Eric Astor received his doctorate from the University of Chicago in 2015, under the supervision of Denis Hirschfeldt and Robert Soare. He now holds a postdoctoral position at the University of Connecticut.

University of Connecticut

Linda Brown Westrick received her doctorate in 2014 from the University of California at Berkeley, under the supervision of Ted Slaman. Currently she holds a postdoctoral position at the University of Connecticut. She works in computability theory and effective descriptive set theory, applying techniques from these areas to questions in analysis, symbolic dynamics, and chaos.

University of Connecticut

Caleb Martin is a graduate student in computability theory at the University of Connecticut, working with Reed Solomon.

University of Connecticut

Jacob Suggs is a graduate student in computability theory at the University of Connecticut, working with Reed Solomon.

University of Connecticut

Reed Solomon is a Professor in the Department of Mathematics at the University of Connecticut, studying computability theory. He received his doctorate from Cornell University in 1998, under the supervision of Richard Shore, and subsequently held postdoctoral positions at the University of Wisconsin and Notre Dame University.

Springfield College

Tyler Markkanen received his Ph.D. in 2009 from the University of Connecticut, as a student of Reed Solomon. After teaching at St. Mary-of-the-Woods College and Manhattan College, he has now joined the faculty of Springfield College. He studies computability theory, with a focus on computable model theory.

Manhattan College

Matt Jura received his Ph.D. from the University of Connecticut, as a student of Reed Solomon, and is currently Assistant Professor in the Mathematics Department of Manhattan College. He studies computability theory, with a focus on reverse mathematics.

University of Connecticut

Damir Dzhafarov studies computability theory and reverse mathematics. He received his doctorate in 2011 from the University of Chicago, as a student of Profs. Robert Soare, Denis Hirschfeldt, and Antonio Montalban, and then held an NSF Postdoctoral Fellowship at Notre Dame University and at the University of California-Berkeley. In 2013 he joined the mathematics faculty of the University of Connecticut.

Hofstra University

Prof. Franklin has been an Assistant Professor in the mathematics department of Hofstra University since 2014. She studies algorithmic randomness and recursion theory, with applications in probability and ergodic theory. She received her doctorate from the University of California-Berkeley, under the supervision of Ted Slaman, and has taught at the University of Connecticut, Dartmouth College, the University of Waterloo, and the National University of Singapore.