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Kidney Stones and Ultrasound
We acknowledge support from NASA Grant NCC 9-58, Na- tional Space Biomedical Research Institute (NSBRI), and Grants DK-43881 and DK-104854, National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK), Na- tional Institutes of Health (NIH). We thank our colleagues Barbrina Dunmire (University of Washington), Dr. Alexan- der Duryea (Histosonics, Inc.), and Dr. James C. Williams, Jr. (Indiana University) for the figures presented.
Adam D. Maxwell (photo left) received his BS degree in electrical engineering from the University of Washington in 2006 and MS degree in electrical engineering in 2007 and PhD in biomedical engineering in 2012 from the University of Michigan. He joined the Department of Urology at the University of Washington as a postdoctoral fellow in 2012 and is now a research assistant professor in the same depart- ment. His present research is focused on developing new ul- trasound-based technologies for kidney stone management.
Julianna C. Simon (photo center) received her BS degree from Washington State University in 2009 and PhD from the University of Washington (UW) in 2013, both in bioengi- neering. She received a National Space Biomedical Research Institute First Award Postdoctoral Fellowship and continued working at the UW, switching her research focus from the mechanisms of tissue injury by focused ultrasound to the etiology of the ultrasound twinkling artifact for kidney stone detection. In January 2017, Dr. Simon joined the Pennsyl- vania State University as an assistant professor in acoustics where she is starting a biomedical acoustics laboratory.
Michael R. Bailey (photo right) received his BS degree in 1991 from Yale University and MS and PhD degrees in 1994 and 1997, respectively, from the University of Texas at Aus- tin, all in mechanical engineering. He is currently a senior principal engineer at the Applied Physics Laboratory and as- sociate professor of mechanical engineering and adjunct as-
sociate professor of urology at the University of Washington. His research interests include cavitation, managing urinary stones, high-intensity focused ultrasound, and ultrasound imaging. He received the R. Bruce Lindsay Award in 2004 and became a Fellow of the Acoustical Society of America in 2007. He has served as the Biomedical Acoustics Technical Committee chair and on the Executive Council.
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