He has been married to his wife, Mary Beth, since 1978. She recently retired from teaching at the high school in Lacey Township. Together they have three children: Rebecca, a high school teacher; David, a chemist; and Ryan, who is currently attending Rutgers in New Brunswick. Their family pets over the years have included various dogs, canaries, hamsters, rabbits, and, for brief periods of time, the odd snake or turtle.
Some emails from Remedy, and potentially other Cornell services, sent to accounts in Cornell Office 365 were being marked by Microsoft with a caution they might be fraudulent. At this time, all Remedy emails should arrive without the warning. Managers of other IT services who are having the warning applied to email from their service should contact the IT Service Desk to start the process of having it removed. The issue is related to a type of fraud detection used by email service providers like Microsoft and Google. The service providers are trying to prevent people from being tricked by criminals who set up their email to look as if it’s coming from someplace valid. The system compares if the place an email claims to be from, and where it’s actually sent from, match. In addition to putting a warning on genuinely fake emails, this protection can sometimes indicate a valid email as potentially fraudulent if that email is sent from outside Cornell and says it’s from an address “@ c
He was awarded National Science Foundation CAREER award in 2010, Cornell College of Engineering Michael Tien excellence in teaching award in 2010, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) Young Faculty Award in 2008, and Iran's Best Engineering Student award by the President of Iran in 2001. He is also the recipient of the best paper award in the Custom Integrated Circuits Conference (CICC), September 2003, the first place at Stanford-Berkeley-Caltech Inventors Challenge, March 2005, the best undergraduate paper award in Iranian Conference on Electrical Engineering, 1999, the recipient of the Silver Medal in the Physics Olympiad in 1997, and the recipient of the Award of Excellence in Engineering Education from Association of Professors and Scholars of Iranian Heritage (APSIH), May 2004.
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At OSU she concentrated on small animal internal medicine and surgery and was involved in numerous outreach programs. She received awards for promoting the human–animal bond, excellence in the field of small animal nutrition, and representing her class and school to the public at large. For three years, she was a class representative, acting as liaison between faculty and students.
Harold Craighead received his Bachelor of Science Degree in Physics, with High Honors, from the University of Maryland, College Park in 1974. He received his Ph.D. in Physics from Cornell University in 1980. His thesis work involved an experimental study of metal nanoparticles. From 1979 until 1984 he was a Member of the Technical Staff in the Device Physics Research Department at Bell Laboratories. From 1984 until 1989 he was Research Manager of the Quantum Structures Research Group at Bellcore. Dr. Craighead joined the faculty of Cornell University as a Professor in the School of Applied and Engineering Physics in 1989. From 1989 until 1995 he was Director of the National Nanofabrication Facility at Cornell University. Dr. Craighead was Director of the School of Applied and Engineering Physics from 1998 to 2000 and Director of the Nanobiotechnology Center from 2000 to 2001. He served as Interim Dean of the College of Engineering from 2001 to 2002. He served as co-Director of the Nanobiotechnology Center from 2002-2006, and the Director of Nanobiotechnology Center 2006-2009. He is an elected member of the National Academy of Engineering.
He has been a pioneer in nanofabrication methods and the application of engineered nanosystems for research and device applications. Throughout his career he has contributed to numerous scientific journals with over 280 published papers. Dr. Craighead's recent research activity includes the use of nanofabricated devices for biological applications. His research continues to involve the study and development of new methods for nanostructure formation, integrated fluidic/optical devices, nanoelectromechanical systems and single molecule analysis.
Dr. Christman, Co-Chief of Staff, joined the Brick Town Veterinary Hospital family in July 2006. He is a true Jersey Shore guy. Having been born and raised in Brick, he was a veterinary technician with us while attending Brick Township High School. He graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree in Animal Science and a minor in Spanish from Cook College, Rutgers University, in 2000. He received his Doctorate in Veterinary Medicine from Iowa State University College of Veterinary Medicine in 2004.
Dr. Conway graduated in 1991 from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, summa cum laude and a Commonwealth Scholar. She then received her DVM from the College of Veterinary Medicine at Cornell University in 1995. She joined Brick Town Veterinary Hospital in 1998 after working two years near Buffalo, New York, and one year in Matawan, New Jersey. Her interests include ultrasound (abdominal and cardiac), internal medicine, behavior, and dermatology.
Dr. Mazzocchi is a veterinarian at Brick Town Veterinary Hospital. A Jersey boy, Dr. Mazzocchi was raised in Brick and attended Christian Brothers Academy, followed by Monmouth University, where he graduated Summa Cum Laude with a degree in biology. Prior to attending veterinary school and over summer breaks, Dr. Mazzocchi worked at BTVH as a technician to further hone his technical skills.