School of Earth, Energy and Environmental Sciences
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C.L. Peck, Class of 1906 Professor in the School of Engineering and Professor, by courtesy, of Geological Sciences
BioLeckie investigates chemical pollutant behavior in natural aquatic systems and engineered processes, specifically the environmental aspects of surface and colloid chemistry and the geochemistry of trace elements. New research efforts are focused on the development of techniques and models for assessment of exposure of humans to toxic chemicals. Specific attention has been paid to the evaluation of exposure of young children to toxic chemicals. Other interests include technology transfer and the development of environmental science programs in developing nations.
Ph.D. Student in Environment and Resources
SU Student - Summer, GSE Dean's Office Operations
Stanford Student Employee, Hume Center
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsAnna's research interests are how people learn about and make decisions related to food and waste.
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Energy Resources Engineering
BioSeongbeom Lee is currently a postdoctoral research fellow in the Department of Energy Resources Engineering at Stanford University (Advisor: Prof. Simona Onori). His research aims to create the very first, transformative and computationally optimized modeling framework for electrochemical energy storage systems that is able to accurately describe macroscale (both in 1-D and 2-D) dynamics used for design optimization and systematically transfer the accuracy and fidelity of such macroscale models to low-order/reduced models suitable for real-time control.
Seongbeom received a B.E. in Chemical Engineering and a Master’s in Chemistry (Advisor: Prof. Kyung Byung Yoon), from Sogang University, Seoul, South Korea. He also earned a Ph.D. (Advisor: Prof. Venkat Subramanian) in Chemical Engineering from the University of Washington, Seattle. Seongbeom has been working on experiments, modeling, and simulations of electrochemical energy storage and conversion systems, and as a result, he has authored 5 peer-reviewed publications, combining material science, electrochemistry, computer science (e.g., machine learning), and mathematical techniques (e.g., optimization and numerical methods). This multidisciplinary expertise/experience enabled him to collaborate with many research groups (Prof. Victor Zavala group at the UW-Madison, Prof. Wenzhong Gao group at the University of Denver, Dr. Babu Chalamala group at SNL, Dr. Jun Liu group at PNNL, and Dr. Peter Khalifah group at BNL), minimizing a collaboration time delay between modelers/controllers and experimentalists (e.g., providing open access codes with multiple software including Matlab, Fortran, C++, Comsol, Python, and Maple).
Matthew Edward Lees
Ph.D. Student in Geophysics
BioI work on the use of remote sensing technologies to investigate groundwater hydrology. In particular, I am interested in the use of a satellite imaging technique called interferometric synthetic aperture radar (InSAR) to map out surface deformation, and relating that deformation to hydrology.
Before coming to Stanford, I studied a Masters in Earth Sciences at the University of Cambridge (2013-17) and spent time as a hydrogeologist at the International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development, ICIMOD (2017).
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Geophysics
BioI am a research geoscientist, currently working with Prof. Biondi on DAS applications
Check out my personal webpage at the Links section!
Assistant Professor of Geological Sciences
Current Research and Scholarly InterestsI am interested in morphological evolution. I approach this broad topic by investigating how interactions among form, function, and environment have influenced evolutionary patterns in plant reproductive structures over million-year time scales. This approach requires synthesizing information from different disciplines, and my work uses approaches from paleontology, biomechanics, phylogenetics, and biogeography.