Dr. Frederick Moxley joined the Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire in June of 2019. Prior to his arrival at Dartmouth, he was an instructor at the Louisiana State University (LSU), where he taught scientific and numerical computing for scientists and engineers. During his time at LSU, he also researched computer simulations of nonlinear polariton systems and other quantum devices at the Hearne Institute for Theoretical Physics. This led him to invent the Polariton Interferometer, winning first prize in the 2014 NASA Tech Briefs Create the Future competition, and the 2015 Innovation of the Year award from the Institute of Engineering and Technology (IET). During his graduate studies, he was awarded both a NASA-Louisiana Space Consortium and Air Force Office of Scientific Research graduate fellowship to create a generalized method for solving the linear and nonlinear Schrödinger equations for excitonics. Results of his new method have been included in the lectures of Professor Hartmut Ruhl at the famous Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich, Germany. As a postgraduate, he was awarded the prestigious Oak Ridge Institute for Science and Education (ORISE) Fellowship by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) for quantum sensing research. Dr. Moxley is an alumnus of the NASA Academy at the Goddard Space Flight Center of Greenbelt, Maryland. During his time at the NASA Academy, he was named a John C. Mather Nobel Scholar for his work on numerical and quantum programming. Dr. Moxley has published numerous works, peer-reviewed journal articles in the scientific literature, and is now studying quantum technologies using DNA and other naturally occurring excitonic systems.
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