Since the spring of 2019, I have had the opportunity to work on an open-source website that serves as a museum for software vulnerabilities. I regularly use these technologies:
During the summer of 2019, as a full-stack engineering intern, I developed and deployed numerous bug fixes for Oracle's Primavera software. I primarily used these technologies:
During the summer and fall of 2017, and the summer of 2018, I was an intern for Diebold Nixdorf in Canton, Ohio. Working in a team, I helped to develop software that processed and manipulated big data. I often used Splunk to visualize the data and later I wrote programs to automatically process and maintain the data. I used these technologies:
Over the summer of 2016, I interned as a web developer for NetCuro, a small company located in Douglassville, Pennsylvania. I was responsible for helping to develop both the front-end and back-end of their website, picking up where the previous developers had left off. I became very familiar with the following technologies:
In this academic project, I led a four-person group to develop a website for a fictitious hospital. We followed agile methodologies and were responsible for the documentation, planning, construction and deployment of the project. Along with leading and organizing my team, I was personally responsible for implementing client-side form validation using jQuery and creating dynamic HTML pages with Django, among other tasks. The full list of technologies I became proficient in using are as follows:
Holo-Desk was a student-run project by the Society of Software Engineers (SSE) that aimed to create an interactive tabletop system. During the spring of 2016, I helped work on the system to get it ready for display at Imagine RIT, an annual festival showcasing innovative student projects. I collaborated with another member to develop code that would gather vibration data from an accelerometer and send the data to a Raspberry Pi for further computation. We utilized the following technologies:
Between May 2014 and April 2016, I developed Bukkit plugins for clients in my spare time. Bukkit is an API used by many Minecraft servers in order to customize a player’s experience. I was responsible for the design, implementation, testing and maintenance of each plugin. Throughout this experience, I made use of the following technologies:
An assortment of mini-projects I completed outside of class during high school in an effort to advance my understanding of the languages. They complemented my in-class learning and were coded mostly in Java and C++, the languages I learned while in high school.
I’ve been working during the school year as a student notetaker for RIT’s Department of Access Services since August 2015. Throughout high school, I worked as a team member at Chick-fil-A for a little less than 2 years before moving to Rochester, NY for college.