Fall 2007

Daniel Aldrich

Assistant Professor of Political Science, Political Science, BRNG

daldrich@purdue.edu

Daniel Aldrich

Daniel P. Aldrich comes to Purdue as an assistant professor after serving as an assistant professor at Tulane University and an Advanced Research Fellow at the Program on US-Japan Relations at Harvard University.  During the 2007-2008 academic year he is serving as a visiting scholar at the Law Faculty of the University of Tokyo in Tokyo, Japan.  He received his PhD and MA from Harvard University, his MA in Asian Studies from UC-Berkeley, and his BA from UNC-Chapel Hill.

Daniel's work has focused on the interaction between state and civil society, the citing of controversial facilities, and the ethical judgments of women and men.  He has published a number of refereed articles (in journals such as the Political Research Quarterly, Comparative Politics, and Political Psychology) and book chapters and his first book, entitled Site Fights: Divisive Facilities and Civil Society in Japan and the West, comes out from Cornell University Press this winter.

 

Michele Buzon

Assistant Professor of Anthropology, Sociology and Anthropology, STON

mbuzon@purdue.edu

Michele Buzon

Before coming to Purdue, Michele Buzon taught at the University of Calgary and was a Killam Postdoctoral Fellow in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Alberta from 2004 to 2006.

Buzon graduated with a BS from Loyola University of Chicago and an MA and PhD from the University of California at Santa Barbara in anthropology.  Her research focuses on bioarchaeology in the Nile Valley (ancient Nubia and Egypt). Using mortuary and skeletal data she explores the consequences of contact between populations. She maintains an active field site in Tombos, Sudan where she has investigated the effects of Nubian-Egyptian contact on identity and health during the New Kingdom period. Dr. Buzon’s research has been funded by the National Science Foundation, American Philosophical Society, Institute for Bioarchaeology, and the Killam Trust.

 

William Collins

Clinical Associate Professor of Communication, Communication, BRNG

bcollins@purdue.edu

William CollinsBart Collins is a new clinical associate professor in the Department of Communication.  Dr. Collins received his Ph.D. in 1997 from the University of Kansas.  Currently, Dr. Collins serves as the Director of Healthcare Communications for the Regenstrief Center for Healthcare Engineering in Purdue’s Discovery Park. He is the former director of ITaP’s  Instructional Development Center.  His research relates to using information and communication technologies in telemedicine and other patient/provider healthcare contexts. Prior to coming to Purdue, Dr. Collins was an assistant professor of communication at the University of Louisville.

Alicia Decker

Assistant Professor of History, History and Women's Studies, UNIV

acdecker@purdue.edu

Alicia DeckerAlicia Decker comes to Purdue from Emory University where she received a Ph.D. and an M.A. in Women’s Studies.  She earned her B.A. from the University of Minnesota in Anthropology and an M.A. from Makerere University (Uganda) in Gender Studies.  While completing her doctoral dissertation, Decker received a number of teaching awards including the Dean’s Teaching Fellowship and the Andrew J. Mellon Graduate Teaching Fellowship.  She has completed extensive archival and ethnographic fieldwork in Africa and was awarded the Fulbright-Hays Doctoral Dissertation Research Fellowship, as well as a grant from Emory University’s Fund for Internationalization.  She is an active member of the National Women’s Studies Association, the American Historical Association, and the African Studies Association.  Her research interests include post-colonial African history; gender and militarization; armed conflict and forced migration; oral history; and global feminisms.

Kristie Dotson

Assistant Professor of Philosophy, Philosophy, BRNG

kdotson@purdue.edu

Kristie Dotson

Kristie Dotson joins the faculty at Purdue University as an assistant professor in the Department of Philosophy.  She will graduate from the University of Memphis with a Ph.D. this semester.  Her MA is from the University of Illinois at Chicago (1999) and her BA in African American Studies and English Literature is from Coe College (1996).

Professor Dotson specializes in epistemology, African American philosophy, and feminist philosophy.  Her forthcoming publications include “Testimonial Smothering and Epistemic Resistance,” in Feminist Epistemology and Philosophy of Science: Knowledge and Power; “Agnatology and Negotiation: A Commentary,” in the Southern Journal of Philosophy; and “Pillars of Fire: An Unflinching Look at Double Consciousness,” in Are We Post-Double Consciousness Yet?

 

Laura Drake

Assistant Professor of Visual and Performing Arts, Patti and Rusty Rueff Department of Visual and Performing Arts, PAO

lauradrake@purdue.edu

Laura DrakeSince 1999 Laura Drake has been serving as a continuing lecturer in Industrial Design at Purdue and joined the faculty as an assistant professor in 2007. Ms. Drake has a BFA in Fine Arts from Herron School of Art, IUPUI at Indianapolis, and MFA in Sculpture from Southern Illinois University at Carbondale and an MA in Industrial Design from Purdue University. Her research and teaching interests include: furniture design, the application of ornament, molding and casting processes and material and processes for industrial designers. Her work has been widely exhibited in New York City, throughout the USA and abroad.

Ahmed Idrissi Alami

Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages and Literature, Foreign Languages and Literatures, SC

aidrissi@purdue.edu

Ahmed Idrissi AlamiAhmed Idrissi Alami joins the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures as an assistant professor. Before coming to Purdue, he served as an associate professor at the University of Fez, and lecturer at Al Akhawayn University in Morocco. He held a Fulbright fellowship as a doctoral student at Indiana University, Bloomington, from where he received his PhD in Comparative Literature in 2001. Idrissi Alami's research interests include Arabic and comparative studies, travel writing, critical theory, cultural studies, issues of tradition/modernity and North African studies.

Jakob D. Jensen

Assistant Professor of Communication, Communication, BRNG

jdjensen@purdue.edu

Jakob D. Jensen

Jake Jensen joins the Department of Communication as an assistant professor. He has a B.A. from Concordia College in Moorhead, MN and an M.A. and PhD from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Prior to joining Purdue, he held positions at Parkland College and the University of Illinois. In addition, he is a member of several professional societies such as the International Communication Association and the National Communication Association.

Professor Jensen’s research examines the efficacy of using mass communication to change health attitudes, beliefs, and behaviors. His work has focused on the utility of specific communication strategies (e.g., gain-frames) and communication channels (e.g., newspapers) to improve public health. His current research projects include experimental studies involving news coverage of cancer research and the development of effective communication strategies to increase public adherence to cancer prevention and detection recommendations.

 

Robin Jensen

Assistant Professor of Communication, Communication, BRNG

rejensen@purdue.edu

Robin Jensen

Robin Jensen joins the Department of Communication’s health communication and rhetorical studies divisions as an assistant professor.  She has B.A. degrees in communication and philosophy from Concordia College in Moorhead, MN and an M.A. and Ph.D. in speech communication from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.  She is a member of several professional societies including the National Communication Association, the International Communication Association, and the Rhetoric Society of America. 

Professor Jensen’s primary interest is in historical and contemporary discourses about health.  More specifically, she uses rhetorical criticism, interviewing, and other qualitative methods to explore health disparities that fall along the lines of gender, race, and class.  Her current research projects include a book-length exploration of the birth of public sexual education in the United States, interviews with sexual educators about their experiences, expectations, and teaching efficacy, and a review essay analyzing recent studies on historical rhetoric by women.  Her latest research received a top paper award from the 2007 National Communication Association Conference’s Public Address Division.

 

Jeff Karpicke

Assistant Professor of Psychological Sciences, Psychological Sciences, PSYC

karpicke@purdue.edu

Jeff Karpicke

Jeffrey D. Karpicke joins the Department of Psychological Sciences as an assistant professor. He has a BA in psychology from Indiana University and an MA and PhD in cognitive psychology from Washington University in St. Louis.

In 2006, he received a Graduate Research Scholarship from the American Psychological Foundation Council of Graduate Departments of Psychology. Also in 2006, he received a Dissertation Research Award from the American Psychological Association.

Karpicke’s research examines human learning and memory, with an emphasis on how people monitor and regulate their own learning. He is especially interested in applying findings from basic research in cognitive science to enhance educational practices.

 

Daniel Kelly

Assistant Professor, Philosophy, BRNG

drkelly@purdue.edu

Daniel Kelly

Daniel Kelly comes to Purdue from Rutgers University, where he received his PhD in philosophy.  Before that, he earned an MA in philosophy from Tufts University, and a BA in English literature and philosophy from Illinois Wesleyan University.  He is an active member of the Moral Psychology Research Group, a group of philosophers investigating the foundations of morality with from both philosophical and empirical perspectives.  He also has participated in a number of interdisciplinary endeavors, including the AHRC Innateness and The Structure of the Mind Project and the AHRC Culture and the Mind Project.  Last year he was a Graduate Student Fellow at the Rutgers Center for Cultural Analysis where he took part in the Mind and Culture Project.

Kelly's research interests are at the intersection of the philosophy of mind and cognitive science.  He is particularly interested in cultural and biological explanations of our uniquely human cognitive capacities, and in pursuing ways in which one type of explanation might help enrich the other.  He has recently been doing work in moral psychology that sheds light on the nature of moral judgment and cross cultural diversity.

 

Jeong-Nam Kim

Assistant Professor of Communication, Communication, BRNG

jnkim@purdue.edu

Jeong-Nam Kim

Jeong-Nam Kim, Ph.D., joined the Department of Communication's public relations division as an assistant professor in the fall of 2007. Prior to coming Purdue, he taught public relations at Xavier University in Cincinnati, Ohio. Jeong-Nam Kim's research areas are public relations, public diplomacy, public opinion, and the role of communication and cognition in human problem solving. Dr. Kim and Dr. James E. Grunig of the University of Maryland developed a situational theory of problem solving (STOPS). Currently, he is conducting research about the role and effect of communicative behavior and cognitive entrepreneurship in various problematic life situations. Dr. Kim studied communication and public relations at the University of Maryland, College Park.

 

Yonsoo Kim

Assistant Professor of Spanish, Foreign Languages and Literatures, SC

kim153@purdue.edu

Yonsoo Kim

Yonsoo Kim has been working at Purdue University as a Visiting Assistant Professor since 2004 while completing her Ph.D. in Medieval and Renaissance Literature. In 2006 she received her degree from Boston College, and soon after, in 2007 she joined the faculty of Foreign Languages and Literatures as an Assistant Professor of Spanish.

Her research interests include Medicine and Literature, Gender Studies, and Religious Studies. She has published articles on these topics and her manuscript entitled El saber femenino y el sufrimiento corporal en la temprana Edad Moderna/Feminine Knowledge and Corporal Suffering in the Early Modern Ages is currently under revision for publication. Kim argues that in the Early Modern Ages, although women were barred from the world of writing, Teresa de Cartagena and other female authors took advantage of their own experience of suffering and used medical discourse as a means of therapeutic power to explore their own identity.

 

Alfred López

Associate Professor of English, English, HEAV

alopez@purdue.edu

 

Alfred J. López is Associate Professor of English at Purdue University.  Before coming to Purdue, López was Associate Professor of English at The University of Mississippi and an Assistant Professor of English at Florida International University.  He completed his Ph.D. in English at The University of Iowa in 1997, an M.A. at The Ohio State University (1992), and a B.A. at Florida International University (1987).

López’s research interests include globalization and postglobal studies; postcolonial studies; and the literatures and cultures of the Caribbean, especially the Hispanophone Caribbean. He is the author of José Martí and the Future of Cuban Nationalism (University Press of Florida, 2006) and Posts and Pasts: A Theory of Postcolonialism (SUNY Press, 2001), and editor of Postcolonial Whiteness: A Critical Reader on Race and Empire (SUNY Press, 2005).  López is also founding editor of The Global South, a new interdisciplinary journal of globalization studies published by Indiana University Press.  His current projects include a trade biography of José Martí, and a book project tentatively entitled The (Post)global South.  López has received support for his research and publications from, among others, the Rockefeller Foundation and the National Endowment for the Humanities.

 

Ian Lindsay

Assistant Professor of Anthropology, Sociology and Anthropology, STON

ilindsay@purdue.edu

Ian Lindsay

Ian Lindsay comes to Purdue from the University of California, Santa Barbara, where he received his PhD and MA degrees in Anthropology.  He earned his BA in Anthropology from the University of Colorado, Boulder.  His research focuses on the emergence of complex polities in Bronze Age Southern Caucasia and is in collaboration with archaeologists from the University of Chicago and the Institute of Archaeology and Ethnography of the Republic of Armenia.  He was awarded a Fulbright to conduct dissertation fieldwork in Armenia; his research has also been supported by the National Science Foundation, the Wenner-Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research, and the Social Science Research Council's Eurasia Program.

Lindsay's research interests include the development of ancient complex societies; pottery analysis; household archaeology; political economics; and the production of landscapes as political media.

 

Robert P. Marzec

Associate Professor of English, English, HEAV

rmarzec@purdue.edu

 

Robert P. Marzec is associate professor of English literature and postcolonial studies and associate editor of Modern Fiction Studies.  His book An Ecological and Postcolonial Study of Literature: from Daniel Defoe to Salman Rushdie, for which he received a National Endowment for the Humanities award, was published by Palgrave in 2007. He is currently at work on a second book project tentatively entitled Fault Lines: the Struggle for Inhabitancy in a Postcolonial World. He has published in such journals as boundary 2, rhizomes, The Journal of Commonwealth Studies and Janus Head.  He is the founding editor of the journal Crossings, and also the editor of the book The Encyclopedia of Regional American Cultures: the Mid-Atlantic States (Greenwood, December 2004).

 

Gordon McCall

Associate Professor of Visual and Performing Arts, Patti and Rusty Rueff Department of Visual and Performing Arts, PAO

gmccall@purdue.edu

Gordon McCall

Gordon McCall joins the faculty from Canada where he has been recognized as one of his country’s major contributors to the creation, development and dissemination of a Canadian theatrical voice on both the national and international stage. Mr. McCall is holder of a general arts B.A. from The University of Western Ontario and a Master of Fine Arts degree in Theatre/Directing from The University of British Columbia. He is a member of the Canadian Actors’ Equity Association, The Alliance of Canadian Television and Radio Artists, and a past member of the Board of Governors of the National Theatre School of Canada. He is a winner of the Montreal, Les Masque, award for Artistic Direction. His career as an educator includes Assistant Professorships in Drama at Queen’s University and Vancouver’s Simon Fraser University, plus postings as Visiting Artist/Lecturer at The National Theatre School of Canada, Ryerson University, McGill University, Laurentian University, the University of British Columbia, and the University of Melbourne’s Victorian College of the Arts. For the past many years Gordon has worked as a director, actor, playwright, screenwriter, educator, producer, and artistic director across Canada, in New York City, Washington, D.C., Dublin, Ireland, and Melbourne, Australia. He is the founding or first Artistic Director of several Canadian theatres and for the past ten years has been the Artistic/Executive Director of Montreal’s renowned Centaur Theatre Company. Under his stewardship Centaur won 10 Les Masques awards, 12 MECCA awards, and is the first English-language theatre ever to win the theatre category of the Grand Prix of Montreal.

McCall’s research interests include the development of international theatrical collaborations between Purdue and institutes of higher learning and professional theatre companies worldwide. He is also interested in investigating and developing symbiotic relationships between art and science, particularly as this applies to theatre. Finally, he will continue his investigations into methodologies of directing, acting, design and playwrighting.

 

Samuel McCormic

Assistant Professor of Communication, Communication, BRNG

samuel-mccormick@purdue.edu

Samuel McCormic

Samuel McCormick joins the College of Liberal Arts as an Assistant Professor after serving as a Presidential Fellow at the University of Iowa.  He earned a Ph.D. in Communication Studies from the University of Iowa, an M.A. in Communication at the University of Colorado, and his B.A. in Communication & Culture at Indiana University.  In addition to Ultimate Frisbee, Sam is interested in communication and social theory, critical-cultural histories of rhetoric and philosophy, the ideology of the aesthetic and methodological intersections between rhetorical criticism, interpretive social science, and the new cultural history.

He is currently finishing a book-length study of the minor political works of several major Western thinkers—Seneca the Younger, Christine de Pizan, Immanuel Kant, Søren Kierkegaard, and W.E.B. DuBois.  Sam was recently awarded the Pamela J. Cooper Teaching Award from the Central States Communication Association, the Douglas H. Ehninger Teaching Award from the University of Iowa, and the Donald C. Bryant Rhetorical Studies Award from the University of Iowa.

 

Michael McNamara

Assistant Professor of Visual and Performing Arts, Patti and Rusty Rueff Department of Visual and Performing Arts, PAO

mmcnamara@purdue.edu

Michael McNamara

Michael McNamara comes to Purdue after teaching Stage Lighting and Technology for four years at the University of Arizona, where he frequently designed lighting for productions in both the Schools of Theatre and Music. For eight years he was Resident Assistant Lighting Designer with the Washington National Opera at the Kennedy Center in Washington, DC where he worked on more than fifty productions with design teams from around the world. He has also assisted the Seattle, San Diego, Pittsburgh, and Portland Opera companies and at the Royal Opera in London. In recent years, he has served as Associate Lighting Designer for the Stephen Lawless production of Verdi’s Il Trovatore for performances in Toronto, Tel Aviv, San Diego and an upcoming production in Genoa, Italy. This fall he will design Purdue Theatre’s production of Six Degrees of Separation.

He has designed with numerous Chicago area theatre companies including Writers’ Theatre, Griffin, Dolphinback, Magellan, and Pegasus Players and also at the Milwaukee Repertory Theatre and the Pacific Conservatory for the Arts. He has designed and taught as a guest artist at the University of Kentucky, the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, and Wheaton College.

Michael received an MFA in Stage Design from Northwestern University and holds a Bachelor of Science in Theatre Arts from Carroll College in Waukesha, WI.

Michael is a member of United Scenic Artists, Local 829.

 

Sarah Mustillo

Associate Professor of Sociology, Sociology and Anthropology, STON

smustillo@purdue.edu

Sarah Mustillo

Sarah Mustillo joins the Department of Sociology as an associate professor after serving as an assistant professor at Duke University.  Mustillo has a BA from the University of Notre Dame and an MA and PhD from Duke University in sociology.  She has been an investigator and a consultant on several grants from the NIH and has memberships in several professional organizations, including the American Sociological Association and the American Public Health Association.  Her research interests include child mental health and mental health treatment, longitudinal quantitative methodology, and family well-being.

 

Sean Newcomer

Assistant Professor of Health and Kinesiology, Health and Kinesiology, LAMB

Sean Newcomer

Sean Newcomer comes to the Department of Health and Kinesiology at Purdue from the University of Missouri where he was a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Biomedical Sciences.  In addition to his postdoctoral training, Newcomer earned his PhD from The Pennsylvania State University, MS from Humboldt State University, and BS from the University of Oregon in the field of Kinesiology. 

Newcomer was awarded both predoctoral and postdoctoral fellowships from the National Institute of Health (National Institute on Aging/National Heart Lung and Blood Institute).  He was also the two time recipient of the American Physiological Society's Caroline tum Suden/Frances Hellebrandt Professional Opportunity Award.  He is currently a member of the American Physiological Society, American Heart Association and the American College of Sports Medicine.

Newcomer’s research focuses on the mechanisms underlying limb differences in vascular function, atherogenesis, and the response to exercise in humans.

 

Dan Olson

Associate Professor of Sociology, Sociology and Anthropology, STON

dolson@purdue.edu

Dan Olson

Dan comes to Purdue from Indiana University South Bend where he was Professor and Chair of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology. He earned his Masters and Ph.D. in sociology from the University of Chicago (1987), did a two-year post-doc at the Center for Social and Religious Research at Hartford Seminary, Hartford, CT was a visiting research fellow at the Center for Study of American Religion at Princeton. He is the current past president of the Religious Research Association and serves on the editorial board of the Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion. His research interests and publications focus on contemporary American religion, denominations, and congregations, religion and politics, and religiously based social ties. His recent research (funded by the Louisville Institute) examines whether and how the religious composition of geographic areas (the relative size and diversity of religious groups) affects the religious behavior of individuals and characteristics of religious organizations (congregations) in those same areas. Research in progress with David Voas (University of Manchester, UK) funded by the UK Economic and Social Research Council compares the effects of differences in local religious composition on congregations and church attenders in the U.S. and the UK. His articles appear in the American Sociological Review, Social Forces, the Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, Sociology of Religion, and the Review of Religious Research. He is coeditor of two books debating theories and research on secularization, The Secularization Debate (Rowman and Littlefield, 2000) and The Role of Religion in Modern Societies (Routledge 2007).

 

Yvonne Pitts

Assistant Professor of History, History, UNIV

ypitts@purdue.edu

Yvonne Pitts

Yvonne Pitts comes to Purdue’s Department of History after serving at Wabash College as a Byron K. Trippet Assistant Professor.  She earned her Ph.D. in 2006 from the University of Iowa and her M.A. from Wayne State University in Detroit, Michigan.  In 2005, she was a Fellow at the J. Willard Hurst Summer Institute in Legal History at the University of Wisconsin School of Law.  In 2006, she was awarded a Filson Fellowship to conduct research at the Filson Historical Society in Louisville, Kentucky.  This summer (2007), she attended the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research where she studied Quantitative Historical Analysis.  Pitts belongs to the American Historical Association, American Society for Legal Historians, and the Southern Association for Women Historians.

Her research interests include U.S. legal and constitutional history, the history of the family and inheritance practices, the history of race, and the history of property.

 

Nush Powell

Assistant Professor of English, English, HEAV

mnpowell@purdue.edu

Nush Powell

Nush Powell joins the College of Liberal Arts at Purdue as a specialist in eighteenth-century British literature and culture for the English department.  Before Purdue, she served as a visiting assistant professor at the College of the Holy Cross.  She holds a Ph. D. from the University of California, Los Angeles and a B.A. from Yale University.  Her research interests include periodical literature and essay writing, the rise of professional authorship in England, performativity and authorship, and women's writing.

 

Nicole Simonelli

Assistant Professor of Political Science, Political Science, BRNG

nsimonel@purdue.edu

 

Nicole Simonelli joins the faculty at Purdue as an assistant professor of political science.  She was previously a post-doctoral fellow and visiting assistant professor at Duke University.  In 2007 she received her PhD is politics from New York University.  She graduated from the Pennsylvania State University with a BA in International Politics.

Professor Simonelli’s research focuses on international organization and cooperation.  She won a Doctoral Dissertation Research Grant from the National Science Foundation.  Her dissertation examines the bargaining process that precedes and influences that drafting of international multilateral agreements.  Her research and teaching interests include international politics, international relations theory, and international political economy.  She is a member of the American Political Science Association, the Midwest Political Science Association, and the International Studies Association.

 

Sarah Ullrich-French

Assistant Professor of Health and Kinesiology, Health and Kinesiology, LAMB

sullrich@purdue.edu

Sarah Ullrich-French

Sarah Ullrich-French earned her BA in Sociology from Seattle University in 1997. She received her MS (2002) and PhD (2006) degrees in the area of Sport and Exercise Psychology from the Department of Health and Kinesiology at Purdue University, where she was a teaching assistant and research assistant. She now joins the Department of Health & Kinesiology as an assistant professor.

Ullrich-French is a member of multiple professional organizations, including the Association for the Advancement of Applied Sport Psychology, North American Society for the Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity, and the American Alliance for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance.

Ullrich-French’s research examines motivational process in physical activity. Her work has focused on the link between social relationships and perceptions and behavior related to physical activity. She has examined friendship, peer acceptance, romantic relationships, and parent-child relationships and how they relate both independently and in combination to physical activity motivational processes and behavior. Her work has targeted youth, spanning late childhood to late adolescence (i.e., college students).

 

Dawn Wetzel

Clinical Associate Professor of Speech, Language and Hearing, Speech, Language, and Hearing Sciences, HEAV

dewetzel@purdue.edu

Dawn Wetzel

Dawn Wetzel received her BA in Speech and Hearing Sciences and her MAT in Speech-Language Pathology from Indiana University. Prior to coming to Purdue, Wetzel served as the Coordinator of Speech-Language Pathology within the Department of Otolaryngology Head & Neck Surgery, Indiana University School of Medicine, where she managed the delivery of speech-language pathology services, educated medical students, physicians, and allied healthcare professionals, and served various clinics and committees.  She is a member of a several professional organizations such as the Indiana Voice Dysphagia Network, Indiana Speech-Language Hearing Association, American Speech, Language, and Hearing Association, and the Supervision and Dysphagia Specialty Interest Divisions.

Wetzel’s research interests are in the area of dysphagia including treatment efficacy in the management of aspiration and standardization of liquid viscosities.

 

Jessica Witt

Assistant Professor of Psychological Sciences, Psychological Sciences, PSYC

jkwitt@purdue.edu

Jessica WittDr. Jessica Witt earned her Ph.D. at the University of Virginia, and has just completed a post-doc in cognitive neuroscience with Mel Goodale at the University of Western Ontario. She studies the role of action success on perception of the environment. She has published in the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance and Psychological Science, two of the best journals in psychology.

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