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The Interns
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Staff and Faculty

Professors and Doctors

Professor Hartmut Sadrozinski is famous for his team leadership skills and research. He has published over 300 papers over the course of 24 years, and remains interested in electron-positron physics at SLAC and the effects of radiation on living cells. His activities in outreach are many, one significant example is his presence in the SCIPP Balloonfest, which is held down in Paso Robles, CA.

Professor Terry Schalk works in experimental particle physics and accelerator physics. His interest is both on the computational issues associated with data analysis and the search for new particles along with the study of heavy quark decay. He has been the co-spokesperson for a major charm quark experiment, active in the study of parity violation in the decay of the heavy photon, and currently working on an experiment looking for the basis of the matter-antimatter asymmetry of the Universe. Over the last 30 years, Schalk has been very active in all aspects of the computing issues (the "bleeding edge") in high energy physics. He has been co-chair of the annual Computing in High Energy Physics conference, active on major computing review committees, head of the SLC control software group and computing coordinator for the BaBar experiment at PEP II.


Teachers

Steve Kliewer teaches at Paso Robles Highschool. Being an energetic teacher, he founded the Endeavour Academy with the idea of exposing students to the worlds of science and engineering. He steers the internship program at SCIPP every year, and is proud to mentor high school students on college level research.

Stuart Briber comes to physics education from a background in industry. After receiving his physics bachelor degree from UC Santa Barbara, he worked in various parts of the world as an oil field engineer. In California he later trained in the field of physical forensics, performing analysis of the physical evidence left at crime and accident scenes. Mr. Briber currently is at Independence high school in San Jose where he has taught physics since 89. He has been involved with the outreach projects at SCIPP since 99 and enjoys this opportunity to work with students at a more advanced level.

James Dann received his undergraduate degree in physics from UC Santa Barbara and his Ph.D. from UC Santa Cruz. While doing his thesis research, James spent 4 years working at CERN at the forefront of particle physics research. James has taught at the college level, at a high school in San Francisco and worked as an engineer in the field of MRI. Currently James is teaching at Menlo School. James has been involved in the SCIPP outreach program since 1999. James loves teaching and helping students in science research projects.