You can find my CV here
I'm a current PhD student at Princeton working in the SNS group. I completed my Bachelor's and Master's degrees in Computer Science at MIT in 2020 and 2021 respectively. I am broadly interested in distributed systems and operating systems. For my Master's thesis I built CheckSync, a system that enables multi-threaded checkpointing of Golang code to allow programs to efficiently make snapshots of their current running state and resume from those snapshots.
My thesis can be found here.
Below is a list of the final projects I've worked on during my time as a student, as well as a brief description of each one.
Wanderlust (Fall 2019): Built a web application designed to give users personalized hiking trail recommendations by parsing GPX data for the trails and feeding it into a recommendation engine. Wanderlust also adapts difficulty scores for trails based on other trails hiked by users to give them a better personal expectation of how strenuous the hike will be. Final project for 6.S080, a data science course at MIT where Wanderlust's poster won a best project award.
SEAMS (Spring 2019): Designed a secure auto-grader for complicated student code after discovering a vulnerability in the auto-grader used by some MIT courses. Final project for 6.858, Computer Systems Security.
Ouranos (Fall 2018): A decentralized filesystem focused on delivering accurate versioning information to all users. Final project for 6.S974, a special seminar on distributed systems led by Professor Robert Morris.
6.035 Compiler (Fall 2018): For 6.035, the compilers course at MIT, my team built a compiler for a language defined by course staff from scratch in Scala. The class ended with a competition to see whose compiler produced the most optimized code, which we won. Here are three pdfs documenting our journey implementing key pieces of the compiler.