From my experience, most of the difficulties faced by students is in understanding what we are trying to achieve and why, more so than how to actually apply a method given a proper starting point. This is completely understandable in our current system, where the pressure associated with upcoming exams and evaluations often overwhelms us and inhibits our natural curiosity.
For this reason, I try hard to be patient with students and to the best of my abilities explain the context of the problem as much as possible, to give students the tools and the confidence to tackle problems on their own. I believe as well that it is almost always better to do one thing well than two things poorly.
I am a engineer with 5+ years experience in industry and academia, and formal experience of teaching at undergraduate level (1st to 4th year students).
I have a master's degree in information and computer engineering from the University of Cambridge, and a PhD in nonlinear system identification (statistical modelling) from the University of Lorraine, plus two years experience as an automation engineer in Dublin.
I can teach in English or French.
For more information, please contact me or visit my LinkedIn page at (concealed information)
September 2017 - August 2018: Research and Teaching Assistant at the University of Lorraine.
September 2014 - December 2017: PhD Researcher at the University of Lorraine.
August 2012 - August 2014: Automation Engineer at Seacane Ltd.
September 2008 - June 2012: Engineering (MEng, BA) at the University of Cambridge.
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