I earned my Ph.D. degree in statistics from University of Connecticut in Summer 2019. My dissertation was on integrative survival analysis with applications to suicide risk, co-advised by Dr. Kun Chen and Dr. Jun Yan. I earned my B.S. degree in Statistics and an outstanding graduate award at Tongji University, Shanghai, China in 2014.
I like statistical thinking and have great enthusiasm for programming, mostly in R and Python. Consequently, I have been developing and maintaining a few R packages and Python modules for some statistical projects. I believe it is really an exciting and challenging world for statisticians and/or data scientists.
Sitting and coding in front of monitor all day long is definitely not the life style I want to have. So I cook for myself almost every day and do physical workouts every other day to stay away from my laptop for a couple of hours.
One of my favorite statistical concepts is martingale learned from probability theory since
In a sense life itself is a martingale.
Formulated by the Nobel Prize laureate of 2002, Imre Kertész, in his book Ad kudarc with the Swedish title Fiasko:
It is not the future that is expecting me, just the next moment, the future does not exist, it is nothing but a perpetual ongoing, a present now. The prediction for my future—is the quality of my present.