I have been involved in the ISO-C++ standard committee since 2016. He has been a part of a number of different papers in that time, including
atomic_ref, and—most prominently—executors and futures. Since finishing my Ph.D. in computational quantum chemistry at the University of Georgia in 2013, I have mostly worked on programming models for computational science, data science, and related fields. I joined Sandia National Labs in 2014 and have worked on several different programming models projects since then.
I like to make computers do cool things. In addition to my work on C++, I like Python, Ruby, Markdown, Mathematica, and generally any other language that brings something interesting to the table.