– – – – – – – – – – – – – – – –Graduate Students– – – – – – – – – – – – – –
David Evenhouse is a Graduate Student and Research Assistant in the Purdue School of Engineering Education. He graduated from Calvin College in the Spring of 2015 with a B.S.E. concentrating in Mechanical Engineering. Experiences during his undergraduate years included a semester in Spain, taking classes at the Universidad de Oviedo and the Escuela Politécnica de Ingenieria de Gijón, as well as multiple internships in Manufacturing and Quality Engineering. His current work primarily investigates the effects of select emergent pedagogies upon student and instructor performance and experience at the collegiate level. Other interests include engineering ethics, engineering philosophy, and the intersecting concerns of engineering industry and higher academia.
Wonki Lee is pursuing her Ph.D. in Education, Curriculum Instruction, Language and Literacy at Purdue University. She received her bachelor’s and master’s, specializing in Korean language education as a second/foreign language, from Seoul National University, South Korea. Prior to her doctoral studies in the United States, she worked as a Korean teacher for 6 years and pursued her Ph.D. in South Korea. Her research interests are knowledge assessments for second language learners, and teacher education in multicultural settings.
Daeyeoul Lee is a Ph.D. candidate in the Learning Design and Technology program at Purdue University. He earned his bachelor’s and master’s degrees in Educational Technology in South Korea. His main research interest is self-regulated learning, and is especially interested in self-regulated learning and motivational beliefs in Massive Open Online Courses. He is now a research assistant in the School of Engineering Education at Purdue University.
Fantasi Curry is a Doctoral Student and Research Assistant in Engineering Education at Purdue University. She obtained her B.S. and M.S. in Industrial and Systems Engineering from Mississippi State University and Auburn University, respectively. Throughout her undergraduate years, Fantasi has served in a diverse array of roles within multiple departments that include, but are not limited to, the following: the Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering, the K-12 Outreach Office, and the Diversity Programs and Student Development Office. In these roles, she has served as an undergraduate assistant, teaching assistant, research assistant, tutor, mentor, and department/office representative. During her graduate years at Auburn, she worked in the College of Engineering as a teaching assistant for the Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering and as a tutor/mentor for the Engineering Academic Excellence Program. Fantasi has interned in manufacturing roles with ThyssenKrupp Elevators and Ford Motor Company. Prior to starting her PhD program, she was employed as a Manufacturing Engineering in Stamping Engineering at Ford. Her research interests include the experiences and success of marginalized groups in engineering (specifically graduate programs and careers) through professional development, networking, and diversity and inclusion.
– – – – – – – – – – – – – – –Undergraduate Students– – – – – – – – – – – – – – –