Dr. Timothy Hayward
- Basic Information -
Time in Larsen Lab: 2013-2014
Basic Project Description: Primarily worked with Dr. Gardner Marshall on Particle Physics things, but also spent some time working in our lab. The work with us focused on (i) trying to develop tests to determine if a data-set is statistically stationary, and (ii) exploring fractal properties of disdrometrically-measured rainfall.
- Dissemination Based on work in Larsen Lab -
- Peer-Reviewed Journal Papers -
M.L. Larsen, T.B. Hayward, and J.B. Teves (2015). Scaling properties of raindrop size distributions as measured by a dense array of optical disdrometers.
Journal of Hydrology, 521, 424--432. doi: 10.106/j.jhydrol.2014.12.016
- Professional Conference Presentations -
- Student Research Presentations -
T.B. Hayward and M.L. Larsen. Fractal Dimension as a Means to Characterize Statistical Systems. Submitted to the Journal of Undergraduate Research in Physics.
T.B. Hayward and M.L. Larsen (2014). Exploration of fractal tools to characterize statistical systems. Annual meeting of the South Carolina Academy of Science. Trident Technical College. April 5th, 2014.
T.B. Hayward and M.L. Larsen (2014). Exploration of fractal tools to characterize statistical systems. 26th Annual College of Charleston Scientific Research Poster Session. April 17, 2014.
- Awards won while working in Larsen Lab -
2014 Winner of the $\Sigma \Xi$ award for Outstanding Student Research at the South Carolina Academy of Science Annual Meeting (1st place, Physics)
- Post-Graduation Activities and Current Status -
After graduating from CofC, Tim went to William and Mary to obtain his Ph.D. in Physics. He has now taken a position as a postdoc at UConn, working at Jefferson Lab in Virginia. His Ph.D. research involved studying the internal structure of the nucleus via measurements of semi-inclusive deep inelastic scattering events with the 12 GeV electron beam at Jefferson Lab.
8 August 2021