I am a first year graduate student at the University of Washington in Seattle. My research interests are in algebraic geometry and combinatorics.
I completed my undergraduate degree at Amherst College, where I conducted an honors thesis under the guidance of Ivan Contreras and Alejandro Morales, proving that the Laplacian of a triangulation of an orientable manifold keeps track of the number of simplicialy homotopy equivalent complexes. I transferred to Amherst from Bristol Community College in Spring 2018.
I also really like combining art and mathematics. Here I am sculpting a Clebsch surface.
I firmly believe in Fredrico Ardila's axioms:
Axiom 1: Mathematical potential is distributed equally among different groups, irrespective of geographic, demographic, and economic boundaries.
Axiom 2: Everyone can have joyful, meaningful, and empowering mathematical experiences.
Axiom 3: Mathematics is a powerful, malleable tool that can be shaped and used differently by various communities to serve their needs.
Axiom 4: Every student deserves to be treated with dignity and respect.
Quantum Jacobi forms and sums of tails identities, with A. Folsom, E. Pratt, N. Solomon, submitted to Research in Number Theory, recommended for publication.
Advisor: Amanda Folsom (Amherst College)
Summer 2019: Graph Quantum Mechanics and Discrete Morse Theory (poster)
Advisor: Ivan Contreras (Amherst College)
Summer 2018: Normality of Toric Rings and Rees Algebras of Pinched Strongly Stable Ideals (poster)
Advisor: Gabriel Sosa (Colgate College)
You can find a repository of some basic code I've written on my GitHub.