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Dr. David Stracuzzi is a Principal Member of Technical Staff at Sandia National Laboratories and has been studying machine learning and artificial intelligence for 20 years. He currently leads several projects that apply data-driven modeling and uncertainty analysis methods to tasks related to remote sensing data, pattern-of-life data, geophysical data, and data related to physics-based simulations. Prior to joining Sandia in 2010, Dr. Stracuzzi was a member of the research faculty at Arizona State University working on computational cognitive architectures for developing intelligent agents.
Tim Draelos has been at Sandia for over 32 years and received his Ph.D. at UNM in 1998, focusing on constructive neural networks. He has spent the last ten years conducting deep learning R&D, including work on seismic signal detection, phase identification, and event discrimination. He chaired special sessions on Machine Learning in Seismology at the 2016 and 2017 Seismological Society of America annual meetings and 2017 American Geophysical Union fall meeting. He has taught classes on machine and deep learning and was the founder and general chair of the 1st three Sandia Machine Learning and Deep Learning Workshops, starting in 2017. He has published papers in the Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America, Seismological Research Letters, and various machine learning conferences.
Susan Clark has been a scientist at Sandia National Laboratories since 2013 where she has worked on a variety of quantum information-related projects on different platforms, including trapped ions and gate-defined quantum dots in silicon. She is currently the PI of the DOE-funded Quantum Scientific Computing Open User Testbed (QSCOUT) at Sandia, a project which aims to build, maintain, and provide access to quantum hardware based on trapped ions to scientists around the world. Prior to joining Sandia, she did her postdoctoral work at the Joint Quantum Institute at University of Maryland with Chris Monroe. There, she researched quantum networking with trapped ions via photons and robust two-qubit gates via phonons. Prior to her postdoctoral work, she graduated with a PhD and Masters in Applied Physics from Stanford University in 2010. At Stanford, under the direction of Professor Yoshi Yamamoto, she studied and characterized a variety of optical solid-state qubits including electron spins of silicon donors in bulk GaAs and single fluorine donors in ZnSe.
Tuan Ho is a Senior Member of the Technical Staff in the Geochemistry Department at Sandia National Laboratories. He earned his Bachelor of Engineering from Ho Chi Minh City University of Technology, Vietnam and his PhD from University College London, UK. His research interests include molecular interaction/properties in natural/engineering nanoporous materials related to subsurface applications: shale gas production, nuclear waste disposal, carbon dioxide capture and geological storage.
John Fulton is a manager at Sandia National Laboratories where he has worked for the last two decades. During his time at Sandia John led the development of the Turbo FRMAC software and gained expertise in Health Physics, Emergency Response, and the methodologies and operation of the Federal Radiological Management and Assessment Center. John also led the development of the Sandia Hazard Assessment Response Capability (SHARC) where he developed expertise in atmospheric transport and dispersion of radioactive source terms and fallout as well as prompt nuclear effects. John recently led the development of the Launch Safety Atmospheric Transport and Consequence group where he applied his expertise in dynamic plume rise, health physics, atmospheric transport and dispersion to assess the potential impacts of a launch failure for the Mars 2020 launch.
Matthew Marinella is a Principal Member of the Technical Staff with Sandia National Labs. He is Principal Investigator for Sandia’s Nonvolatile Memory Program and leads research projects on neuromorphic, radiation hard, and energy efficient computing. Dr. Marinella chairs the Emerging Memory Devices Section for the IRDS Roadmap Beyond CMOS Chapter, serves on various technical program committees, and is a Senior Member of the IEEE. He received a PhD in electrical engineering from Arizona State University under Dieter K. Schroder in 2008.
Dr. Susan Rempe is a Distinguished Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Labs in Albuquerque, New Mexico. She also holds Adjunct and Research Professor positions in Biology and Chemical and Biological Engineering at the University of New Mexico. Her current work focuses on theoretical studies and molecular simulations of solutions, polymers, and biomolecules. In addition to expanding our basic science understanding, insights from those studies inform synthesis of new materials for water purification, energy storage, gas (CO2) separations, new molecules for cancer treatment, and antimicrobials.
Dr. Kiran Lakkaraju is a Senior Member of the Technical Staff at Sandia National Laboratories, California in the Systems Research & Analysis III group. Kiran’s research has been marked by extensive interdisciplinary efforts that bring together the social and computational sciences. Kiran has been investigating how games, including Massively Multiplayer Online Games and wargames can be used as a means to systematically and quantitatively study conflict escalation and global strategic stability. Kiran is a member of the Project on Nuclear Gaming which has developed one of the first experimental wargames, SIGNAL. Kiran has a background in artificial intelligence, multi-agent systems and computational social science. He holds a M.S. and Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Emily Donahue is a member of the technical staff at Sandia. She applies state-of-the-art machine learning innovations to novel applications for national security. She performs research in unsupervised learning, anomaly detection, and data-driven code acceleration. Emily earned her Master of Engineering at Cornell University with a focus in computer vision. While away from her computer, she enjoys landscape painting and rock climbing.
Shanalyn A. Kemme, PhD, is the manager of the Atomic Optical Sensing and Electrochemical Engineering organization at Sandia National Laboratories. She is the Program Manager of the Strategic Inertial Guidance with Matterwaves (SIGMA) Grand Challenge, a large effort to produce a low-SWaP, strategic-grade, light-pulse atomic interferometer that operates in high-dynamic range environments. Previously, she was a Distinguished Member of Technical Staff where she realized micro-optics and diffractive optics. Her development of a free-space optical transponder led to a prestigious R&D 100 Award. She played a leading role in design and fabrication of several diffractive optics awarded citations for meritorious achievement including the AQUARIUS Quantum Grand Challenge, a diffractive optical flight component, as well as μChemLab™ lab-on-a-chip system. Dr. Kemme co-authored the chapter “Diffractive Optical Elements” in the Optical Engineer’s Desk Reference (Optical Society of America, 2002), and is editor/author of the book “Microoptics and Nanooptics Fabrication,” published by Taylor and Francis on 2010. Shanalyn was hired into Sandia over 20 years ago after completing a physics/math undergraduate at Kansas State University and a PhD in optical sciences from the Optical Sciences Center at the University of Arizona. She has authored over 80 publications and holds 5 patents.