Amanda Randles is the Alfred Winborne Mordecai and Victoria Stover Mordecai Assistant Professor of Biomedical Sciences at Duke University. She has courtesy appointments in the departments of Mechanical Engineering and Material Science, Computer Science and Mathematics, and is a member of the Duke Cancer Institute. Among other recognition, she has received the ACM Grace Murray Hopper Award, IEEE-CS Technical Consortium on High Performance Computing (TCHPC) Award, the NIH Director’s Early Independence Award, the LLNL Lawrence Fellowship, and the ACM/IEEE George Michael Memorial High Performance Computing Fellowship. She was also named to the World Economic Forum Young Scientist List and the MIT Technology Review World’s Top 35 Innovators under the Age of 35 list and is a Senior Member of the National Academy of Inventors. She is a two time Gordon Bell Finalist. Amanda received her Ph.D. in Applied Physics from Harvard University as a DOE Computational Graduate Fellow and NSF Fellow. Before that, she received her Master’s degree in Computer Science from Harvard University and her Bachelor’s degree in Computer Science and Physics from Duke University. Prior to graduate school, she worked as a software engineer at IBM on the Blue Gene supercomputing team. She has contributed over 40 peer-reviewed papers, over 100 granted US patents, and had over 100 pending patent applications.
State of the Practice Talk
Cloud and Distributed Computing
Education, Training and Outreach
HPC Training and Education
Test of Time