This semester (winter 2022) I am teaching math 404, Intermediate Differential Equations, or, to give it a more interesting title, Nonlinear Dynamics and Chaos. This is a tremendously fun course that is, ostensibly, a second course in ordinary differential equations. There is a Canvas site for the course.
Last fall (2021) I taught one section of math 115 (Calculus I); course Canvas page. In fall 2020 I taught two sections of the course—online! In spring 2019, I taught math 216. Here is the local web page. For the 2019–2020 academic year I coordinated math 216, our large-enrollment differential equations course.
In the more-or-less recent past I have taught (F16, F17, W19) and coordinated (F16–W20) math 216 (differential equations). Other things I've taught not-so-recently include math 425 (probability; 2013, 16), math 217 (linear algebra; 2014–15), math 316 (also differential equations), math 215 (calculus III), math 116 (calculus II), and math 115 (calculus I). Many, many years ago I taught courses in math modeling and other things.
There's more to say about all this; more links, mostly for internal consumption, are on our instructional technology page. If you're curious about any of that, feel free to ask.
And on the subject of professional development, I'm involved with our new instructor training program here at Michigan, our seminar on teaching math, and Learning Community on Inclusive Teaching. Not entirely unrelated to that, this Faces of Women in Mathematics video is a good look at what mathematics as a discipline can look like.
Finally, here is an index of some talks I've given recently.
A few personal items: I did my undergraduate work at Grinnell College, a small liberal arts school in Iowa, and graduate work in applied math at Northwestern University. Determined to stay at a school with the same initials, I then taught at Nebraska Wesleyan University, in Lincoln, where at least one other university may be found. I've been known to play ultimate (in Ann Arbor). Music is a large part of the background on which my life runs. My laptop runs Linux, most recently Arch.
Books. Everyone should read more. Recent and not-so recent things to cross my sights are G. Yang, Dragon Hoops; J. Tolkein, The Lord of the Rings; K. Boykin, Race Against Time; G. Orwell/F. Nesti, 1984, the Graphic Novel; A. Bechtal, The Secret to Superhuman Strength; R. Zelazney, A Night in the Lonesome October; R. Rothstein, The Color of Law; M. Fukuoka, The One Straw Revolution; B. Stephenson, Just Mercy; D. Young, What Doesn't Kill You Makes You Blacker; E. Biss, On Immunity; R. McKinley, Spindle's End; G. Takei, They Called Us Enemy; J. Ottaviani, Z. Cannon, & K. Kannon, T Minus; P. Rucker & C. Leonnig, A Very Stable Genius; M. Atwood, The Handmaiden's Tale; J. Baldwin, Giovanni's Room; P. Flores-Scott, American Road Trip; S. Hottinger, Inventing the Mathematician; M. Zusak, The Book Thief; J. Boaler, Mathematical Mindsets; E. Burger & M. Starbird, The 5 Elements of Effective Thinking; M. Lewis, The Fifth Risk; B. Woodward, Fear; J.K. Rowling, Harry Potter; Atul Gawande, Being Mortal; Jamil Ahmad, The Wandering Falcon; Randall Monroe, What if?; Chloe Benjamin, The Immortalists; John Lewis, March; Ta-Nehisi Coates Between the World and Me; Claude Steele, Whistling Vivaldi; Marion Zimmer Bradley, The Mists of Avalon; T.H. White, Once and Future King; Carol Dwek, Mindset; Michael Chabon, Moonglow...