Mark E. Bollman
Professor and Chair
Office: 226 Palenske Hall
B.A., 1986, Northwestern University; M.A., 1988, University of Michigan; Ph.D., 2001, Central Michigan University. Appointed 1999.
Research Areas: Combinatorial number theory, mathematics education, mathematics history
Paul L. Anderson
Office: 250 Putnam Hall
B.S., 1976, M.S., 1979, Ph.D., 1989, Colorado School of Mines. Appointed 1990.
Research Areas: Probability and statistics; time-series analysis
Darren E. Mason
Office: 224 Palenske Hall
B.S., 1991, Ph.D., 1996, University of Minnesota. Appointed 2001.
Research Areas: Variational calculus; continuum mechanics; modeling damage nucleation/propagation in metals, intermetallics and other engineering materials.
David A. Reimann
Office: 252 Putnam Hall
B.S., 1986, University of Toledo; M.A., 1990, Wayne State University; Ph.D., 1998, Wayne State University. Appointed 1996.
Research Areas: Medical Imaging; Parallel Computing; Computer Graphics.
B.S., 1991, M.S., 1992, Ph.D., 1996, Western Michigan University. Appointed 2016
Research Areas: Combinatorics, graph theory, graph decompostions
B.S., 1993, Adrian College; M.S., 1995, Michigan State University. Appointed 1995.
Ronald C. Fryxell, Professor Emeritus
B.A., 1960, Augustana College;
M.A., 1962, Ph.D., 1964, Washington State University
Robert A. Messer, Professor Emeritus
B.S., 1971, University of Chicago; Ph.D., 1975, University of Wisconsin.
Areas of Interest: Author of Topology Now! in collaboration with Phil Straffin, Beloit College, a textbook with a geometric approach to topology; Change ringing, English and American traditional dance forms.
Keith Moore, Professor Emeritus
B.S., 1947, Southwestern College
M.A., 1948, Ph.D., 1951, University of Kansas
Dr. Moore, who taught at Albion College for 34 years, passed away July 26, 2014. Read more
Martha R. O'Kennon, Professor Emeritus
B.A., 1961, University of Richmond; M.S. in mathematics, 1970, M.S. in computer engineering, 1981, Ph.D., 1973, Clarkson University.
Research Areas: Machine translation of natural languages - try it!