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About Us

stride chartSTRIDE is an innovative training program that provides STEM graduate students with unique interdisciplinary skills to assist, create, and eventually lead in the translation of complex data-enabled research into informed decisions and sound policies.

In addition to training in cutting-edge data analytics and visualization, STRIDE includes the trans-disciplinary skills of decision support including science communication, understanding the perspectives of various stakeholders, and translating scientific uncertainty, that are too often not explicitly taught.

This end-to-end training program aims to transcend traditional graduate education by integrating multiple disciplines and novel training elements that span spatial data, advanced visual data analytics, high-performance and data-centric computing, a science discipline, communication including interpersonal skills and modern media, decision making, and relevant internships.

The departments involved are: Applied Math, Biomedical InformaticsComputer Science, Electrical & Computer Engineering (ECE)Ecology & Evolution, JournalismMarine and Atmospheric Sciences, Public Health, and Technology & Society

The centers/institutes involved are: IACS, Advanced Energy Research and Technology Center (AERTC), Alda Center for Communicating Science, Center of Excellence in Wireless and Information Technology (CEWIT), C enter for Smart Energy Technologies (SET)Center for Visual Computing (CVC), and Center for Inclusive Education (CIE).

STRIDE Presentation

STRIDE Presentation (pdf)

STRIDE Presentation (Powerpoint)

STRIDE ANNUAL REPORTS

2019 STRIDE Annual Report

2018 STRIDE Annual Report

2017 STRIDE Annual Report

SOCIAL MEDIA

STRIDE Facebook page
STRIDE Twitter
Communicating Science

 

RESEARCH THEMES

Climate Change and Coastal Resilience
Marine Resource Management
Tracking and Targeting Illegal Deforestation
Powering the Smart Grid through Data Infrastructure

STRIDE TRAINEES' SCIENCE COMMUNICATION BLOGS*

Hispanics Guide to STEM Education (Stephanie Taboada)

*Science Communication Blogs are maintained by the individual owners. Content is the property of the blog owner and is not necessarily the opinion of Stony Brook University, National Science Foundation, or the IACS.*

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