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Three Clarkson University Faculty Promoted

David M. Craig has been at Clarkson since 1977 and is currently an associate professor of humanities in the School of Liberal Arts and director of the University's Honors Program. Craig's professional interests are in the novel, contemporary American fiction and narrative theory. He has published the book Tilting at Mortality: Narrative Strategies in Joseph Heller's Fiction, as well as essays and articles in publications such as the CEA Critic, War Literature and the Arts, Aethlon, The Dickens Studies Annual and The Centennial Review.

Among other honors, Craig has received the Outstanding Teaching Award from the St. Lawrence Section of the American Society for Engineering Education, the Clarkson University Distinguished Teaching Award, and the Clarkson Student Association Outstanding Teaching Award. He was also a senior Fulbright lecturer at the University of Nis in Yugoslavia. Craig received his Ph.D. in prose fiction genre and his A.B. in English from the University of Notre Dame, and his M.A. in English from the University of Nebraska.

Mark N. Glauser came to Clarkson University in 1987 and is now an associate professor of mechanical and aeronautical engineering in the School of Engineering. Glauser's professional interests include turbulence, dynamical systems, aerodynamics, heat transfer, acoustics, applied mathematics, and signal processing and instrumentation. He has co-edited Eddy Structure Identification in Free Turbulent Shear Flows, and special issues of Theoretical and Computational Fluid Dynamics, and Applied Scientific Research, as well as co-writing many articles in publications like Turbulent Shear Flows, Advances in Turbulence and Turbulence and Coherent Structures.

Among other honors, Glauser was a Fulbright fellow at CEAT/LEA at the University of Poitiers in France, a senior research scientist at NASA Langley, is listed in Who's Who in Science and Engineering, was twice named Outstanding Adviser at Clarkson, and received Clarkson's Phalanx Commendable Service Award this spring. He received his Ph.D. in fluid dynamics and his B.S. in mechanical engineering from the University at Buffalo.

Among other honors, Lynch has received many grants from the National Science Foundation. He was an organizer of two major activities of the Special Year in Logic and Algorithms, held at the DIMACS (Discrete Mathematics and Computer Science) Center on the Rutgers University Campus, during 1995-1996. The first was the inaugural event of the Special Year, a week-long series of tutorials on finite model theory, in which he was also a principal lecturer. The second was the workshop on Logic and Random Structures. Lynch received both his Ph.D. and M.A. in mathematics from the University of Colorado and his S.B. in mathematics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

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