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Students to present findings from 2021 summer research

Analise Presley ’22 works in the lab during Randolph’s Summer Research Program.

Randolph’s Summer Research Program will conclude Friday with special presentations from participants about their findings from eight weeks’ worth of lab work, environmental research, and cultural and sociological studies.

The presentationswhich run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. with a lunch break from noon to 12:30 p.m.will be streamed on Zoom for those who want to attend virtually (the password to enter is Currier).

Participating students, professors, and their 2021 projects, listed in the order they will present, include:

Kim Steele ’22 and Danielle Currier, professor of sociology: Generational Differences in Descriptions and Interpretations of Sexual Violence Experiences

Noah Carney ’22, Gillian Golda ’22, and Michael Penn, professor of mathematics: Permutation Orbifolds of Heisenberg Vertex Operator Algebras

Isabel Stephens ’23 and Justina Licata, professor of American culture: A Study of the Continued Fight for Reproductive Justice: A Podcast

Mikayla Jenkins ’23, Kylee Bennett ’24, and Katrin Schenk, professor of physics: Building a better mouse-net: Constructing a massive, labeled mouse vocalization data set and using it to train a deep, convolutional neural network for automatic mouse vocalization detection

Ariadne Pojedinec ’22 and ATM Sayfuddin, professor of business and economics: The Role of Brand Affiliation in Business Performance: An Investigation into the Hotel Industry

Aleighson Robertson ’24, Abby Whitlock ’23, and Sarah Sojka, professor of physics and environmental studies: Small but mighty: Characterizing benthic microalgal diversity in restored seagrass beds and adjacent bare sediments

Analise Presley ’22, Daisy Ayala-Gomez ’22, and Ann Fabirkiewicz, the Charles A. Dana Professor of Chemistry and Natural Sciences: Antioxidant Properties of Nutrient Dense Berries and Cocoa Products

Shae Starks ’22 and Karin Warren, Herzog Family Professor of Environmental Studies: Heat mapping to identify priorities for community-based energy strategies to address climate vulnerability

Gabe Quintero ’23, Brooklyn Ford ’22, and Karin Warren, Herzog Family Professor of Environmental Studies: Old-growth forest assessment and invasive species management with the 500-Year Forest Foundation

William Olichney ’24, Megan Westerman ’23, and Selda Altan, professor of history: America’s Wars in Asia and U.S. Public Opinion, 1950-1975

Josh Bulavko ’22 and Tomi-Lauren McGinness ’23, and Gerry Sherayko, professor of history: Assessing Virginia’s Monument Landscape

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