CMS Women Scientists
Barbara Alvarez Gonzalez, Researcher at Universidad de Oviedo, Spain.
Proud to be a scientists because science benefits society and small steps in science will make a difference.
Carina Brandt, currently master student at the University of Hamburg in Germany at the CMS group of Peter Schleper.
I am analyzing the use of Machine Learning techniques for mass reconstructions.
Julie Hogan, Bethel University, USA, Assistant Professor.
As a girl I loved reading fantastical science fiction - the more spacetime twisting the better! Working on CMS keeps that spirit and excitement in my everyday life.
Keti Kaadze, Assistant Professor, Kansas State University, USA.
Since childhood I was very curious and enjoyed the challenge of doing something difficult. I think, later these qualities were decisive for me to pursue science. The CMS experiment gives me opportunity to learn more about universe at the most fundamental level. I also really enjoy working in a big team of energetic, vibrant, and highly dedicated scientists.
Lea Caminada, PSI and University of Zürich, Switzerland.
It is a great feeling to get to the bottom of things. And even better to collaborate in experiment solely designed for this purpose.
Lesya Shchutska, ETH Zürich, Switzerland, Assistant Professor.
CMS is both the CMS detector - an amazing tool built to unravel the mysteries of our world, and the CMS Collaboration - unique team of outstanding people determined to bring this goal to a success. This tells all about a privilege of being a part of CMS!
Marguerite Tonjes, University of Illinois, Chicago, USA, Research Specialist.
I enjoy working in the large collaborative environment of CMS and at Fermi National Laboratory. Every day I am solving problems, small and large to further our scientific knowledge.
Maria Isabel Pedraza Morales, Assistant Professor at Autonomous University of Puebla, Mexico.
CMS allows me to live an exciting and chalenging life, on the edge of technology and future developments. I am always excited to say that I am a particle hunter.
Mia Tosi, Universita' degli Studi di Padova, Italy, Researcher.
Curiosity will conquer fear.
Curiosity is science.
The intriguing world of particle physics provides a glimpse of the prey.
Rachel Bartek, Catholic University of America, USA, Assistant Research Professor.
It was a privilege to see CMS record its first collision events. I can't wait to see what the future holds for us.
Rachel Yohay, Florida State University, USA, Assistant Professor.
Every day I am challenged by how many gaps remain in our understanding of the universe and the technical hurdles we must overcome to fill in those gaps. Working on finely crafted instrument like CMS, we have a real chance of discovering phenomena that make the universe seem a little less mysterious.
Seema Bahinipati, Indian Institute of Technology Bhubaneswar, India, Assistant Professor.
As a student, I was curious to know how the particles that we studies in our text books were detected. My love towards learning the mysterious way nature works is what drives me to pursue my research.
Toyoko Orimoto, Northeastern University, USA, Assistant Professor of Physics.