I am a first-year PhD student in Computer Science at Princeton University advised by Professor Margaret Martonosi. My research area is Quantum Computing Architectures which aims to fill in the stack between high-level quantum algorithms (i.e. Shor’s and Grover’s algorithms) and the low-level physical implementation of the quantum computer (i.e. trapped ion, superconducting, or quantum dot qubits). I am also a part of the Enabling Practical-scale Quantum Computing (EPiQC) Expedition which is an NSF funded collaboration whose purpose is to push the boundaries of near-term quantum computers.
Previously, I worked with Professor Ellen Zweibel at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, where I received my bachelor’s degrees in both Physics and Astronomy. At UW-Madison I worked with Professor Zweibel and my graduate student mentor, Chad Bustard, to better understand galactic winds and the feedback processes they dominate. Specifically, my work focused on the development of computer simulations to model real-world observations of these cosmic events. I was able to present this work at the 230th and 231st AAS conferences.
Outside research, I also have a love for the sport of hockey, and I am excited to continue this passion while playing for the Princeton Club Hockey team.
PhD in Computer Science, 2023
BS in Physics, Astronomy, 2018
University of Wisconsin-Madison