Byong Kwon Ph.D.
Ph.D. in student applied mathematics. Professor in Tenure-Track Faculty Position - Public Health at Arizona State University. Forming part of Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence American Mathematical Society and IEEE Computational Intelligence Society and Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics. Fields of research: artificial intelligence, artificial neural networks, support vector machine.
Emmanuelle Quentin Ph.D.
Holding B:Sc. in Mathematics-Informatics, M.Sc. in Water Science and Ph.D. in Remote Sensing from Canadian universities. Experience work in postgraduate teaching and scientific research, applying geomatics to water, energy and health issues, based on environmental and socio-economic geodatases. Actually works as responsible of the Integrated Epidemiologic, Geomatics, Bioinformatics and Biostatistics Core Facility (EpiSIG) at the National Institute of Research on Public Health (INSPI), developing geospatial methodologies and new GIS modules for the spatial and temporal prioritization and modeling of health events.
Susan Holechek Ph.D.
Dr. Susan Holechek molecular biologist in the Biodesign Institute’s Center for Infectious Diseases and Vaccinology. Actually works how a Postdoctoral Research Associate at Arizona State University, Center for Infectious Diseases and Vaccinology. Her fields of research had been in dynamics of dengue virus and transmission, molecular diagnose of dengue, vaccine development, viral infections.
Sherry Towers Ph. D.
Dr. Towers is a Ph.D. in Physics by Carleton University, Ottawa, Canada and Research Professor on Mathematical and Computational Modeling Science Center. She has a diverse background in mathematical and computational modeling, applied statistics, informatics, advanced quantitative methods, high performance computing, and data mining. Her research interests include modeling the spread of disease in populations, including influenza, MRSA, Ebola, and dengue. She also applies contagion models to examine the spread of ideas and social behaviors within a population.