When it comes to teaching, sometimes you’re stuck managing people as part of a team. Today, I’ll share some of my frustrations.
As I continue to look for support in grad school, I find myself falling into the mentor role for my students. When did this happen?
At just a year into my program, I’ve managed to hit my first bump in the road: I failed my qualifying exam. Now what?
As I continue on my PhD journey, I’ve realized that sometimes you have to make some changes to ensure you get where you want to go.
At times, I feel like events in my life are so coincidental that I can only chock it up to a simulation.
At this point, it’s probably no surprise that I’m studying Lisp and interpreter design for my qualifying exam. Let’s study together!
As a fate would have it, y’all are getting yet another article based on topics I’m studying for the qualifying exam. This time, I’m talking minimum spanning tree algorithms.
With my first year of teaching in the books, I thought it would be fun to take a look back on what I liked and what I didn’t like.
As I close out my first year of teaching, I thought it would be fun to share a a bit of a reflection and my plans moving forward.
When it comes to growing in your career, you definitely don’t want to get stuck with a bad mentor. Luckily, I’ve already done that for you.