Dr. Anu Agarwal is a Principal Research Scientist at MIT's Microphotonics Center. Her work has focused on the technologies for the foundational components of future electronic-photonic chips including polysilicon waveguides, LEDs, couplers, filters, detectors, and optical buffers. Prior to coming to MIT she received her doctoral degree in Electrical Engineering from Boston University, where she investigated the spatial extent of point defect interactions in silicon. With Dr. Agarwal's cross-disciplinary training, industrial experience, and background in Physics, Electrical Engineering, and Materials Science, she has successfully connected basic sciences with relevant applications, using integrated devices that are manufacturable on a large scale.
Tony Eng(Area II) finished his degrees at MIT and
is now a Senior Lecturer in EECS. He has been involved with 6.001 (Structure
and Interpretation of Computer Programs) for a number of years, and
now heads 6.UAT. He has also various other courses in entrepreneurship and oral communication. His background (Computer Science, Biology, and Math), and his previous areas of research (Networking, Cryptography, Computation and Biology, and Text Mining) are symptomatic of an individual who gets bored
easily. He has a passion for learning about and trying new things; an explorer and dilettante at heart, he'll try most things twice.
Professor Martha Gray first came to MIT in 1978 as a graduate student in HST and EECS, and is now the J.W. Kieckhefer Prof. in HST and EECS. She has held many positions over the years, including 13+ years as Director of HST. She has taught many of the entry-level courses in EECS, as well as medical school subjects for HST. She has a long-standing research interest in arthritis and in developing multi-disciplinary organizations. The latter interest has grown to involve multiple international projects. She lives in Arlington with her husband (a boatbuilder), and three teenage children.
Leslie Kolodziejski (Faculty Chair for Areas IV and V) is
the principal investigator for the Integrated Photonic Devices and Materials
Group within the Research Laboratory of Electronics. Professor Kolodziejski
joined EECS at MIT in 1988 as Assistant Professor following two years as
Assistant Professor at Purdue University. She obtained all of her education from
Purdue: a BS in 1983 and a MS in 1984 in Materials Science, and a PhD in 1986 in
Electrical Engineering, Her research interests include: compound semiconductor
materials, novel heterostructures, devices and device physics, heteroepitaxial
growth processes and advanced fabrication technology, optoelectronic and
photonic devices. She supervises two research labs located in Bldgs. 38 and 36
using molecular beam and ion beam deposition techniques to layer materials
atom-by-atom. After work, Leslie very much enjoys the twists and turns, ups and
downs of raising her 9 year old son and 7 year old daughter.
Joel Moses is an Institute Professor, Professor of Computer Science and Engineering and Professor of Engineering Systems. He is the developer of the MACSYMA system for computer algebra, which preceded Maple and Mathematica. He co-developed the Knowledge Based System concept in AI. He was head of the EECS Department, dean of engineering, and Provost at MIT. Most recently he was acting director of the Engineering Systems Division. His current interests are in understanding the role of architecture, complexity and flexibility in large scale engineered systems and human organizations.