|Commencement 2005 Professor Michael Rogers 5/15/05 firstname.lastname@example.org|
of the department members who attended the 2005 Commencement.
||Okay, so Jason Aiken did not make it to the photo shoot, but I snapped a picture of him later and Photoshopped him into the previous picture.||Chatting outside of the science building|
|The post commencement gathering outside of the science building||David Whelan||A panoramic of the reception|
physics faculty (L to R)
Michael "Bodhi" Rogers
Beth Clark Joseph
graduating physics students (L to R)
Sameer Garg (heading off to work for Google)
Eric Leibensperger (attending Harvard for astrophysics)
Matt Sprague (attending CalTech for chemistry)
David Whelan (working as a researcher at Cornell Univ)
Natalie Burek (will be teaching high school physics)
Alex Williamson (heading to Brandeis to study theoretical particle physics)
Dave Drollette (will be working for a bit before deciding his next career move)
Graduating seniors not able to attend graduation are:
Nate Newton (Nate Newton graduated in December and is working while figuring out his next move)
Greg Shear (just finished an audio production internship in Los Angeles and is seeking an audio production job)
|Jason Aiken is looking for a job in economics / business|
|The American Council on Education appoints a Committee
on Academic Costumes and Ceremonies. In 1986, the committee updated the
code and added a sentence clarifying the use of the color dark blue for
the Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) degree. The Code
of Academic Regalia outlines the shape and color of academic regalia.
The robe should be black in color with trimming in the color of the advanced degree (Ph.D.s wear dark blue trim, Doctorates in Music wear pink trim, and light blue trim for a Doctorate in Education.).
Additional edging is in the color of the discipline (Science is represented by Gold. See the list below for more colors associated with different disciplines.). The academic hood has colors representing the institution that awarded the advanced degree. Some schools have created their own special, colored robes (use the pulldown menu to the right to see robes that deviate from the Code of Academic Regalia).