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Charles-Alexandre Léon Durand Linois

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Charles-Alexandre Léon Durand, Comte de Linois (27 January 1761 – 2 December 1848) was a French admiral during the time of Napoleon Bonaparte. He won a victory over the British at the Battle of Algeciras in 1801[1] and led an unsuccessful campaign against British trade in the Indian Ocean and South China Sea in 1803.[2][3]

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  • ✪ Georgia Tech Doctoral and Masters Ceremony Spring 2017
  • ✪ Brest, France

Transcription

(fanfare music) - [Announcer] Ladies and gentlemen, please welcome your spring 2017 Georgia Tech graduates. (applauding) ("Pomp and Circumstance" by Edward Elgar) (orchestral music) (piano music) ("Canon in D" by Pachelbel) ("Pomp and Circumstance" by Edward Elgar) (orchestral music) ("Canon in D" by Pachelbel) ("Pomp and Circumstance" by Edward Elgar) ("Water Music, Suite 1" by Handel) (orchestral music) ("Pomp and Circumstance" by Edward Elgar) (cheering) (orchestral music) ("Pomp and Circumstance" by Edward Elgar) (orchestral music) ("Canon in D" by Pachelbel) - [Announcer] Students, please rise for the faculty processional. (orchestral music) ("Rondeau" by Jean-Joseph Mouret) - Well, good evening. Will the audience please rise and remain standing for the posting of the colors and the singing of the National Anthem, which will be sung by members of the Georgia Tech Chamber Choir. ♫ Oh, say can you see ♫ By the dawn's early light ♫ What so proudly we hailed ♫ At the twilight's last gleaming ♫ Whose broad stripes and bright stars ♫ Through the perilous fight ♫ O'er the ramparts we watched ♫ Were so gallantly streaming ♫ And the rocket's red glare ♫ The bombs bursting in air ♫ Gave proof through the night ♫ That our flag was still there ♫ Oh say does that star-spangled ♫ Banner yet wave ♫ For the land of the free ♫ And the home of the brave (applauding) (audience murmuring) - Please be seated. Well good evening, and welcome. In addition to our students preparing for military service I'd like for us to take a moment to recognize the veterans and active services members in the audience. If you have served or are currently serving in any branch of the US military, please rise and let us recognize you for your service. (applauding and cheering) Thank you. At this point I'm pleased to introduce Mr. Dapesh Patel. Mr. Patel is a master's candidate in business administration, who will give us our reflection this evening. (applauding and cheering) - There we are. The graduates in this room are unique. We not only elected to go back to school but decided to go back to one of the most rigorous institutions in the entire world. Many of us may have already gone out into the world of industry, academia, or government. Many of us may have our homes and traveled to a new city, state, or even country. Knowing all this, why did we do it? What can I say to send off this unique group of people? Who is this group of people? That last question, I believe, is a great place to start. Today we have the Georgia Tech master's and PhD students from the College of Design, who are pioneering innovations in sustainable buildings. Yeah, give it up, come on! Yeah. (applauding) They're innovating sustainable buildings and cities. We have those from the College of Computing, who are, yeah, give it up again, let's go. (applauding) We're graduating. They're advancing wearables, robotics, and supercomputers. We have the students from the College of Science, discovering cures to diseases, solving mathematical theorems, and unraveling the mysteries of space and time. (applauding) And I'm not biased, but we have those from the College of Business, who are trying to solve the-- (applauding) Well. They're trying to solve the world's logistical problems, create social enterprises, and pushing the boundaries of big data. We also have those from the College of Liberal Arts. (applauding) They are paving the way in health care, economics, international relations, and public policy. Oh, and by the way, we have a pretty amazing engineering school, too. (applauding) Yeah. They are trying to solve every problem that plagues our society, both physically and digitally. What do all these individuals have in common? Yes, they are pretty smart, and yes, they are probably good problem solvers. But I see a greater commonality. All the graduates here today are troublemakers. (audience laughing quietly) Right? We always challenge the status quo. We learn the theory and the applications of our respective fields, not just to memorize facts, figures, or equations, but so we can rewrite those very textbooks that we learned from. Let's just think about all the people here today who defended a thesis. These people took a novel hypothesis, stated their findings, and defended their academic work in front of a panel of experts. They are the very definition of those who fight norms and venture to push boundaries. All the graduates in this room have always been, and continue to be, challengers. We challenge what the world takes as truth, what people say cannot be solved. We challenge the very foundation of our fields, but most of all, we challenge ourselves. We challenge ourselves to attain greater knowledge and to improve our skills. As we made that climb, we questioned where our foundations stood, where we were headed, and fought to push our fields where we thought they should go. But this graduating class is not satisfied with complacency. As we reflect on our time here, and dream of the future class of 2017, remember to never stop challenging the status quo. Never stop challenging foundational theories. Never stop challenging the experts in your field, but most of all, never, ever stop challenging yourselves. That characteristic all of us share is what made us gravitate to Georgia Tech, fueled us to reach this graduation, and will continue to drive each and every one of us to make our mark on the world. We are the scientists, mathematicians, engineers, economists, designers, business people and policy makers who will challenge the world into reaching its full potential. Thank you. (applauding) Thank you so much. - Great job, thank you very much, Mr. Patel, and good luck to you. - Thank you. (applauding) - So, I just found out about 30 minutes ago, that Mr. Patel had not told his mother that he was gonna be doin' that. And she's here with us tonight. So let... (applauding) Graduates, members of the faculty and staff, distinguished guests, families, and friends, it's my great pleasure to welcome all of you to the 253rd commencement exercises at the Georgia Institute of Technology. This weekend's commencement activities, we will recognize our spring graduates. This evening we'll celebrate more than 1,300 graduate degree recipients, as well as almost 2,200 undergraduate degree recipients in the two ceremonies that we'll hold tomorrow. (applauding) As we celebrate the successful conclusion of one chapter of your life-long education, it's important to acknowledge that you have not done this alone. With us today are many families, friends, and colleagues whose love and support helped make this day possible. In addition, with us this evening are faculty members who have guided and mentored these students, sharing with them their time, their wisdom, and their expertise, in order to help each and every one of them reach their fullest potential and achieve this important milestone. Would the members of the faculty please stand and be recognized? (applauding) While I could try to stand here and tell you how much this evening's festivities and your presence means to the graduates tonight, I think it means more coming from them. - It's been an amazing journey at Georgia Tech. A big shout-out to my parents for making this dream possible for me. Thank you so much, Mom, Dad, for your love and guidance all along. I would also like to thank my friends and my teachers for making this journey full of beautiful experiences, fun and learning. I finally got out, go Jackets! - On behalf of all the distance learning students, we'd just to thank our moms and dads for helpin' us through the process. Thank you. (speaking foreign language) Merci! - I'd like to say thanks to Mom and Dad, family, friends, and all the folks down at the bioengineering program. Hoo ha! - Ciao, Mami, ciao Papi. (singing in foreign language) - I want to thank my family, my wife, my parents for all the support throughout this year. It has been incredible. I also want to thank Georgia Tech. It's been an amazing journey. And I'm very proud to be a Yellowjacket. Go Jackets! (applauding) - At this time I'd like to introduce several members of the stage party, and I'd ask that you hold your applause as they stand when I call their names, and wait to recognize them after I've introduced them all. First, Mr. Barrett Carson, Vice President for Development. (quietly applauding) Not so good. (audience laughing) Dr. Archie Ervin, Vice President for Institute Diversity. Mr. Dean Sheehan, Vice Provost for Government and Community Relations. Mr. John Stein, Vice President for Student Life, and Dean of Students. Dr. Nelson Baker, Dean of Professional Education. Miss Rita Bukowski, Registrar. And Dr. Susan Cousins, Vice Provost for Graduate Education and Faculty Development, and tonight's mace-bearer. Dr. Cousins is celebrating her last commencement at Georgia Tech, before her retirement. We thank her for her 19 years of tireless service to Georgia Tech. (applauding) This is a momentous day for you as graduates, and for your family and friends who are sharing in the celebration of your accomplishments. You've worked very hard to earn your degree from one of the best institutions in the nation, and in some fields, one of the best institutions in the world. Georgia Tech faculty are engaged in research collaborations in more than 100 countries. The institute has global centers in China, Costa Rica, Panama, and Singapore. And for more than 25 years, Georgia Tech has had a campus in Lorraine, France. During that time almost 5,800 students have spent a semester or more at the Georgia Tech Lorraine campus, including both graduate and undergraduate students. Many of your have partnered with the potential to change our world. At Georgia Tech, we pride ourselves on being trailblazers that drive real-world change by embracing challenges, thinking critically, and developing innovative solutions, to some of the world's most pressing problems. Your Georgia Tech education is designed to prepare you to work collaboratively, to identify challenges, and to create solutions. And to be a leader in business, industry, government, and the communities where you will live, work, and play. Georgia Tech is in the business of creating the next: the next idea, the next technology, and the next innovators and entrepreneurs. We are empowering the next generation of scientists, engineers, businessmen and -women, architects and leaders in so many other fields, engendering in each of them the passion and the skills that they will need to go forth and design our future. You, as graduates of Georgia Tech, will be forever linked to this great institution. And we are looking for tremendous things from each and every one of you. (applauding) Our speaker at commencement this evening is Dr. Steve Wrigley, Chancellor of the University System of Georgia. The Board of Regents named Dr. Wrigley as the system's 13th chancellor, effective January 1st of 2017. In his role, he oversees 28 public colleges and universities with an $8.4 billion-dollar annual budget, and almost 49,000 faculty and staff fulfilling the teaching, research, and public service mission to over 321,000 students from across the country and around the world. He currently serves on the Georgia-based Alliance of Education Agency Heads, and is a member of the Georgia Wildlife Federation's Board. Dr. Wrigley served as Executive Vice Chancellor of Administration for the University System of Georgia from June of 2011 until his appointment as chancellor. As Executive Vice Chancellor of Administration he oversaw the day-to-day operations of the system's budget, facilities, information technology services, human resources, legal affairs, and strategic planning units. Dr. Wrigley formerly served as Senior Vice President for External Affairs, as well as Vice President for Government Relations for the University of Georgia. He also served as director of the Carl Vincent Institute of Government. Prior to his work in the University System of Georgia, he worked in Georgia state government. Including five years as chief of staff to former governor Zell Miller. During his career, Dr. Wrigley has worked on a number of key issues, including the creation of the state's lottery, and the Hope Scholarship Program. Georgia Tech students have greatly benefited from the Hope Scholarship. Since it began 25 years ago, almost 45,000 Hope and Zell Miller scholars have attended Georgia Tech, receiving more than $500 million dollars, $510 million dollars in financial assistance. Dr. Wrigley earned his undergraduate degree from Georgia State University, and his doctorate in history from Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois. Dr. Wrigley and his wife, Lynn, have two children and reside in Clark County. Please join me in welcoming Chancellor Steve Wrigley. (applauding) - Thank you, Dr. Peterson. And thank you all for being here this evening for this wonderful occasion. I appreciate you not booing at the mention of University of Georgia, I appreciate that very much. (audience laughing) It's special for me to be here tonight, because my wife is here with me, and as Dr. Peterson indicated I became chancellor on January 1st, and was invested on Wednesday, a special day. And the thing I've discovered about being chancellor that's really nice is that I get introduced more, and people say the nicest things about you when they introduce you. It wasn't always the case. I am honored to be here and to participate in this wonderful occasion. To the graduates, congratulaitions. This is a great moment, a big milestone in your life, so please enjoy it. You will soon have a graduate degree from Georgia Tech. That degree reflects your hard work and your commitment to better yourself. It should also launch you on lifetime commitment to better our society. You have completed your studies and are thus prepared to tackle a very complex world. With your achievement comes great responsibility. Since we are on the campus of one of the world's great universities, with a deserved reputation for innovation in technology, I would like to talk a little bit about the interplay between technology and society and what our responsibilities are to both. The world has changed dramatically in the last 50 or 60 years. And you should ponder just how much more it will change in the coming 50 or 60. That may seem like a long time but it really is not. And it is during these coming years that you will be responsible for shaping the world. And make no mistake, you will be responsible and do have a role to play in what that world will be like. With the breathtaking pace of change in recent years, it is often difficult for cultural and social organizations to adjust. One observer has noted that technology ignites change, while culture preserves stability. The two are at war to some extent. In his book The Heavens and the Earth, Walter McDougall concludes technology is always disruptive and creates a crisis for culture. What I would like to talk about tonight is how it is up to us to navigate that crisis when it occurs, harnessing what we invent to get the good out of it and minimizing the bad. Take for example something as ubiquitous today as global positioning technology, or GPS, which had its origins with the launch of the Russian satellite Sputnik in 1957, but has only become a dominant part of our everyday life since the year 2000. GPS was developed for military use following Sputnik and was made available for civilian use in the late 1990s with the introduction of the first mobile phone with GPS. The Tom-Tom soon followed. And in the last 15 years, GPS has changed every aspect of our lives. Think how that one technology has changed so much about how we live every day. Not too long ago, if you took a driving trip, you used a paper map, which unfolded in complex ways and tore easily after a few uses. My Dad taught me and my two brothers how to read a map. That seems archaic, I know, but most of us today cannot go anywhere unfamiliar without our phones telling us when and where to turn. And it likely means dads won't be teaching their kids how to read a map. So I think we lose something there. We also lose something, I think, in that we pay less attention, sometimes, how to get somewhere. The journey is still important. When I was growing up my parents had no idea where I was or what I was doing. They could not call me or text me. If I needed to call them, I had to find a payphone, if any of you remember those. Now my wife can track our 20-year-old son's location in real time, wherever he goes in the world. That's more than a little scary, for him and us. He complains to me about it. As he has lost a little privacy and mystery, we have gained too much information about what the heck he's up to. As with most technology, there are trade-offs. The invasiveness of GPS is certainly balanced by the improved knowledge of weather and climate that satellites have brought us. Emergency responders can find the location of someone who is in need without even being told the address. Farmers can precisely water and fertilize crops merely by programming their laptops. All of these wonders are what Sputnik and subsequent technology have wrought. Most for good, but not all. And this is where we come in. We can decide what uses there are for what we invent. So be ever mindful of that. Technology has accelerated our lives in so many ways, especially in communications. In 1799, when George Washington died in Virginia, it took a week for the news to reach New York City. Can you imagine that? The most famous man in America died and it took a week for the news to travel 225 miles. Over 150 years later, within half an hour of the death of John F. Kennedy, two thirds of Americans had learned the tragic news. And a few years ago, when Michael Jackson died, the entire world heard the news within a couple of hours. In the intervening 200-plus years between George Washington and Michael Jackson, letter-writing as the main means of communicating over distances yielded to the telegraph, which begat the telephone, which led to televisions and live shots, and microchips and cell phones and now, yes, instant messaging, so that at hardly any time in our lives are we out of instant touch, unless we find a remote spot on earth without cell service or unless you drive up I-85 north of Atlanta. (audience laughing) This flood of technology has changed how families interact. Homes used to have a single television or radio, and as a family you would sit around and watch or listen together, somehow agreeing on what to watch, that give and take a routine part of a family's existence, largely lost. Now everyone has their own access to entertainment and news through what we call personal devices. It is a new concept. The emphasis on individualizing every aspect of society is freeing in so many ways, but also can be isolating and disruptive to socializing. Have you ever wondered why Steve Jobs called his invention an iPhone and not a we-Phone? It is designed for individual adaptation, but ironically has also promoted the greatest human interaction in history via social media. But we need to be careful our devices do not drive us to retreat under our headsets, enjoying one another's company only via text, or FaceTime or Twitter. We have likely lost something in the bargain, but have gained instant access to vast amounts of information and have the ability to communicate with anyone anywhere in the world at any time. One problem is the vast diffusion of information now makes it seem as if all information is the same. The same quality, the same accuracy, the same truthfulness. And that is not the case. So again, this is where we come in. Just because it is on the web, or someone in authority or on Facebook says it, does not make it so. So be wise about sources of information. There is a story some of you may have heard about a distinguished British scientist speaking to a civic group about the solar system and gravitational forces, and how the earth rotates on its axis. At the end of the lecture an elderly man stood up and commented, "You are a very clever scientist. "But everyone knows, "that the earth spins around on a plate "that is balanced on the back of a large turtle." The scientist chuckled to himself and then politely asked the man, "Well then what is the turtle resting on?" The man replied immediately, "You are a very clever man, a very clever man indeed. "But everyone knows, it's turtles all the way down." So be careful about your sources of information. Perhaps in no area has advanced technology played a greater role in changing society than in the spread of democracy. In 1960, there were only about 32 functioning democratic governments worldwide. Today there are more than 120. While the appeal of democratic values is well known, they existed for centuries. What changed? The ability to communicate to millions of people instantly can overcome any barrier leaders committed to authoritarianism wish to put up. It is simply not possible to shield citizens from ideas or to control information. With no monopoly of information, it is very hard to hide the truth. This is a blessing indeed of technological advances, being an enabler of the spread of good ideas. In addition, the ability to organize protests, to inspire response from thousands and millions of people is also instant. The ease of questioning authority and organizing against it, has transformed democracy and relations between individuals and big entities: governments, corporations, entire nations. The democratization of information undermines any elite effort to control what people know and think. Claims of governments can be refuted in real time. If an airline tries to pass off the aggressive removal of a passenger as re-accommodation, the entire world watches the video and sees something very different. So the democratization of information and technology is upsetting many, many aspects of the old order. Technology has been an agent of cultural and social change. Only three million television were in US households in the early 1950s. But 10 years later, there were more than 55 million. In the 1960s, television allowed people to get an up-close look at their country, and this awareness contributed to change. It is easy to ignore segregation when it exists miles and miles away, but much harder when pictures of violence that do not square with your beliefs about what America means are brought into your living rooms. President Lyndon Johnson attributed his downfall to the CBS news anchor Walter Cronkite's repudiation in early 1968 of the notion that the war in Vietnam was going well. The three major networks dominated the news then, which is hard to believe today. And Cronkite was the king of broadcasters. During one evening broadcast in early February of 1968, Cronkite opined it was time to negotiate an end to the war. President Johnson was watching in the White House and reportedly said, "If I've lost Cronkite, "I've lost middle America." Four weeks later, Johnson announced he would not run for president. It was a stunning example of how new technology can alter the social, political, and cultural landscape of a nation. Invention thus is an awesome responsibility. Rapid advances in knowledge and technology have altered everything from life expectancy to forms of government. Unfortunately these same technologies can be enablers of bad ideas and behavior, for displays of violence, for advancing hate, for destroying reputations. And this, again, is where we come in. Technology and invention are life-altering in every way. They change how we govern ourselves, how we understand one another, how we interact with friends and families. But we can be in charge. Saturday Night Live has enjoyed a revival recently. But I recall when it first went on the air in the late 1970s. There were a few smart skits called What If? One was called, What If Napoleon Had a B-52 Bomber at the Battle of Waterloo? John Belushi played Napoleon and was toured through the plane by the captain Dan Aykroyd. It was all hysterically funny, as Napoleon wandered wide-eyed through the plane, pondering whether to drop a nuclear bomb on the British and Prussia armies below. But beyond the humor, there is one great lesson from that skit. Someone had to decide whether to use the technology. We do not have to be at the mercy of what we invent. We can use advances to make our world better, as we have by improving many things, from farming techniques to spreading democracy. But the acceleration of everything can affect our judgment, our decision-making, and thus the quality of the world we live in. Sometimes we just need to give it a rest. So please do not email me, and then send me a text to tell me that you sent me an email. It is hard to imagine how much our lives will change in the coming decades. My plea to you is don't just let change happen to you or to this world. Seize it, help harness and direct it, so that you leave the place better than you found it. Remember the earth really does not rest on turtles all the way down. Congratulations to you all, and all the best to you. Thank you. (applauding) Thank you. - Thank you, Dr. Wrigley, for that message and for your leadership in the University System of Georgia. At this time I'd like to ask Dr. Rafael Bras, Provost and Executive Vice President for Academic Affairs, to join me at the podium. The most significant honor the university can bestow is the honorary degree. At Georgia Tech, we hold these degrees dear. Honorary degree-holders include the 39th president of the United States, Jimmy Carter; former Atlanta mayor Ivan Allen Jr.; former US Labor Secretary and senator Elizabeth Dole; business leader and philanthropist Bernie Marcus; and the Coca-Cola company board chairman and now former CEO Muhtar Kent. Today the Georgia Institute of Technology will confer its prestigious honorary doctor of philosophy upon Dr. John Burson. (applauding) (applauding) Dr. Burson earned his bachelor's in chemical engineering from Georgia Tech in 1956 and returned to earn his master's in metallurgical engineering and a PhD in chemical engineering. He remained at Tech as an associate professor in chemical engineering and a senior research engineer, and later earned his medical degree at Emory University. He set up his medical practice in Carrolton, and later in Billerica, because he saw a need for medical care in the area. Retired from the US Army Reserve, he returned to active duty. And in 1999 was named as a distinguished alumnus by Georgia Tech's College of Engineering. And entered the engineering hall of fame in 2007. It is our pleasure to present to Dr. Burson the honorary doctorate. And I'd like to read to you the citation. To all those whom these presents may come, greetings. Whereas John H. Burson III has spent a lifetime caring for others as a physician, at home and on the battlefield, serving four medical tours of duty in Iraq and Afghanistan after the age of 71, with honor, courage, and distinction, has provided exceptional leadership in promoting economic growth in the medical community in his native west Georgia, has tirelessly supported his alma mater through more than a half a century of volunteer service, and, along with his wife, Barbara, provided transformative philanthropic support for undergraduate scholarships and intercollegiate athletics, and has made a profound impact on all who knew him. Now therefore, we do hereby confer the degree of honorary doctor of philosophy, with all the rights, privileges, and honors thereunto appertaining. In witness whereof, the signatures of the Chancellor of the University System of Georgia and the President and Registrar of the Georgia Institute of Technology are hereto subscribed, and the seal of the Institute is affixed. Given in Atlanta, on this fifth day of May, 2017. Congratulations, Dr. Burson. (applauding) - Thank you very much. It's a great honor and a privilege to be here. I told Dr. Peterson I'm not much of a public speaker, but I thought I might leave you with an anecdote. On June the 6th, 1951, I was a 16-year-old and reported to Georgia Tech for the beginning of my Georgia Tech career. We moved into 16 Towers dorm and on the bed was our program. We were supposed to report to Britten dining hall in the ODK room. The relatively small group of students who started in the summer because we were co-ops reported to the ODK room. Dean Griffin and Dean Ajax were there. We sat there, getting our orientation into Georgia Tech. Dean Griffin made the famous speech "Look to your right, "and look to your left. "They won't be here when you leave. "You're lucky if you get out." So that's the first time I heard the term get out. So I'm delighted to be getting out again. Thank you very much. (applauding) - We've now come to the time that you've all been waiting for, the conferring of your degrees. (applauding) The moment of walking across the stage represents the culmination of much work and achievement for each of our graduates. I'd ask that each of you, after you receive your diploma, return to your seat and show your fellow students the same respect they've given to you as you crossed the stage. A note to our guests: in 2014, upon the recommendation of Provost Rafael Bras, we instituted a new Georgia Tech tradition of holding a separate PhD hooding ceremony before the formal commencement ceremony. Many of you joined us for this special event earlier this morning. Now we look forward to presenting the diplomas, and shaking the hands of Georgia Tech's newest PhD recipients. I'm pleased to welcome Dr. Rafael Bras back to the podium, who will now present the candidates for the doctoral degree. - Will the candidates for the doctoral degrees please rise? Mr. President, I have the honor of presenting to you for the doctoral degrees those candidates who have completed all requirements for those degrees. - Upon the recommendation of the faculty of the Georgia Institute of Technology, and by the authority of the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia, I confer upon each of you the degree of doctor of philosophy, with all the rights, privileges, and responsibilities thereunto appertaining. Congratulations on earning Georgia Tech's highest degree. (applauding) - [Announcer] Doctor of philosophy Dr. Timothy Zuchi Chang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Julie Anne Champion. Dr. Susan Marguerite Hastings. The doctoral adviser is Dr. David Nelson Ku. Dr. Bo Pang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Qu-shi Ren. Dr. Shereka R. Banton. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Gilda A. Arubino. Dr. Shristi Bhutani. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Michael Elliot Davis. Dr. Jack Ryan Krieger. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Edward A. Archway. Dr. Yan Wang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Xingxing Yu. (piano music) Dr. Daniel Zink. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Sebastian Pokutta. (cheering) Dr. Joelle Marie Alcaidinho. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Melanie M. Jackson and Dr. Gregory D. Abba. Dr. Chaya Hiruncharoenvate. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Eric Gilt. Dr. Yeongjin Jang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Wenke Lee. Dr. Joo Hwan Lee. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Hyesoon Kim. (piano music) Dr. Yi Yang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Jacob R. Eisenstein. Dr. Kia Mostaan. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Daniel Castro-Lacouture. Dr. Marcelo Bernal. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Charles Eastman. Dr. Robin Hensely Prater. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Robert M. Craig. Dr. Paula Gomez Zamora. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Soonit Bachna. Dr. Sejin Keem. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Christina E. Shalley. Dr. Ellenor Janice Brown. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Joon Joo-ay-va and Dr. Minoru Shinohara. Dr. Jia He. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Robert X. Black. Dr. Po-Yi Ho. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Yoohang Pheng. Dr. Swetha Srinivasa. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Fredrik O. Vannberg. Dr. Samit Sanjay Watve. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Brian K. Hammer. Dr. Jin Xu. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Cheong Shing. Dr. Donald Charles Sampson. The doctoral adviser is Dr. John Mik-Wan. Dr. Victor J. Ellingsen. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Philip Ackerman. Dr. Jonathan Henry Schuett. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Bruce N. Walker. Dr. Steven Clay Carter. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Marcus Gin-der-man. Dr. Tien Manh Hoang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Philip N. Furst. Dr. Karan Pankaj Jani. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Dierdre Shoemaker. Dr. Benjamin Andres Loewe Yaenz. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Paul M. Goldbart. Dr. Owen A. Vail. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Jigange Zhang. Dr. Hailey Rhea Bureau. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Rigoberto Fernandez. Dr. Mark Daniel Cannatelli. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Arthur J. Ragauskas. Dr. Dongchang Chen. The doctoral advisers are Dr. May-lin Hu and Dr. Mostafa A. El-Sayed. Dr. Kathryn Andrea Lanier. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Loren D. Williams. Dr. Alexy Ruditsky. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Yu-man Zhang. Dr. Stephen Boyd Shiring Jr. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Jean-Luc E. Bredas. Dr. Johanna Marie Smeekens. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Wong Hu Wu. Dr. Allison Kate Tolbert. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Arthur J. Ragauskas. Dr. Andres Iroume. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Santanu Subas Dey. Dr. Amir Ahmad Bakhtiary Davijani. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Satish Kumar. Dr. Philip Michael Campbell. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Eric M. Vogel and Dr. Judd W. Ready. Dr. Judith Marie Dickson. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Thomas H. Sanders. Dr. Brian Thomas Doyle. The doctoral adviser is Dr. May-lin Yu. Dr. Stefany Yvette Holguin. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Naresh N. Thadhani. (cheering) (piano music) Dr. Ting-Chia Nathan Huang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Rao R. Tummala. Dr. Gyuhyon Lee. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Christopher Summers and Dr. Zhin-Tao-Kun. Dr. Karthik Nayani. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Mohan Srinivasarao. Dr. Seth James Borin. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Valerie Thomas. Dr. Ianko Pavlov Chterev. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Tim Charles Lieuwen. Dr. Jean-Guillame Domininque Sebastien Durand. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Dimitrios N. Mavris. Dr. Alek Gavrilovski. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Dimitrios N. Mavris. Dr. Matthew Shane Gross. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Mark Francis Costello. Dr. Eric Scott Hendricks. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Dimitrios N. Mavris. Dr. Luke Julius Humphrey. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Tim Charles Lieuwen. (piano music) Dr. Brandon James Johnson. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Dimitrios N. Mavris. Dr. Balaji Muralidharan. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Suresh Menon. Dr. Robert Christian Scott. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Daniel P. Schrage. Dr. Wei Sun. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Panagiotis Tsiotras. Dr. Zu Puayen Tan. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Ben T. Zinn. Dr. Pierre Emmanuel Valdez. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Dimitrios N. Mavris. Dr. Johnny Lee Worthy III. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Marcus J. Holzinger. Dr. Turab Ali Zaida. (cheering) The doctoral adviser is Dr. Dimitrios N. Mavris. Dr. Maria Elena Casas. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Hang Lu. Dr. Yongmin Cho. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Hang Lu. (cheering) Dr. Won Tae Choi. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Dennis W. Hess and Dr. Lawrence Victor Adrian Greenfeld. Dr. Ping-Hsun Chu. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Elsa Reichmanis and Dr. Mohan Srinivasarao. Dr. Robert Andrew Dromms. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Mark P. Styczynski. Dr. Anusha Garapaty. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Julie Anne Champion. Dr. Lizzette Marie Gomez Ramos. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Elsa Reichmanis and Dr. Loren D. Williams. Dr. Ho Yee Hui. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Michael Aaron Filler. (cheering) Dr. Rajiv Ram Jaini. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Thomas Fuller. Dr. Jayashree Kalyanaraman. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Matthew J. Realff and Dr. Yoshiaki Kawajiri. Dr. Ji-Hwan Kang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Elsa Reichmanis. Dr. Shilpa Mahamulkar. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Pradeep K. Agraiwai. and Dr. Christopher W. Jones. Dr. Tania Rosen. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Ravi S. Kane. Dr. Donglee Shin. The doctoral adviser is Dr. James Carson Meredith III. Dr. Sheng Sheng Yu. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Martha Anne Grover. Dr. Austin Pittman Ladshaw. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Sotira Yiacoumi. Dr. Luis Humberto Orellana Retamal. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Kostas T. Konstantinidis. Dr. Irfan Abid. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Terry W. Sturm. (cheering) Dr. Javaid Anwar. The doctoral adviser is Dr. David W. Scott. (applauding) Dr. Ioannis Minas Dialynas. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Rafeal Louis Bras. Dr. Behnaz Hosseinzadeh Zaribaf. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Kimberly E. Curtis. Dr. Yifei Ma. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Haiying Huang. Dr. Sujith Mangalathu Sivasubramanian Pillai. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Reginald Desroches. Dr. Jiuk Shin. The doctoral advisers are Dr. David William Scott and Dr. Loren Stewart. Dr. Yixuan Sun. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Haiying Huang. Dr. Chieh Wang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Ee-chong-sall-ee. (cheering) Dr. Aftab Ahmend. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Eric I. Verriest. Dr. Alper Akanser. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Mary A. White-now. (cheering) Dr. Francesco Amato. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Gregory David Durban. Dr. Farhan Muhammed Aziz. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Jeff S. Shamma. Dr. Jacob Hascal Cox Jr. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Henry Walter Lilly Owen III. Dr. Sergio Ernesto Garcia-Vergara. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Ayanna Howard. Dr. Stephanie Marie Gillespie. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Elliot Moore. Dr. Udit Gupta. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Elliot Matthew Thomas Hale. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Magnus Egerstedt and Dr. Yorai Wardi. Dr. Sinan Hersek. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Omer Inan. Dr. Song Hu. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Hua Wang. Dr. Jared Steven Ivey. The doctoral adviser is Dr. George F. Wright. Dr. Billy Michael Kihei. The doctoral adviser is Dr. John Alexander Copeland III. Dr. Shoufeng Lan. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Wen Shan Kai. Dr. Jaemyung Lim. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Maysam Ghovanloo. Dr. Cen Li. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Geoffrey Ye Li. Dr. Shih-Chun Lin. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Ian F. Akyildiz. Dr. Mark D. McCurry. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Mark A. Clemmons. Dr. Lifeng Nai. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Hi-soon Kim. Dr. Hanju Oh. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Muhannad Sa-a Bakir. (cheering) Dr. Raaey Ayele Regassa. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Ronald G. Harley. Dr. Sandeep Kumar Samal. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Sung Kyu Lim. Dr. Tina Marie Setter. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Magnus Egerstedt. Dr. Chao-Fang Shih. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Rahabi See-ba-kuma. Dr. Bushra Tassaduq. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Todd A. Sulchek. Dr. Yun Wei. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Zhwa-nee-zhee. Dr. Joshua Weaver Wells. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Abhijit Chatterjee. Dr. Qingsong Wen. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Zhow-lee Ma. Dr. Andrew Tyler Bopp. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Weston Munroe Stacey Jr. Dr. Taiee Ted Liang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Nolan E. Hertel. (audience member exclaiming) Dr. Matthew Scott Ballard. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Alexander Alexeev. Dr. William Ruben Binder. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Christian Joss Jan Haredes. Dr. Lejun Chan. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Shreyes N. Melkote. Dr. Ayou Chen. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Thomas Treff-iss. Dr. Ernesto Alejandro Estrada Rodas. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Richard William Neu. Dr. Kirash Gordiz. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Asegun Henry. Dr. Ali Hussain Kazim. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Baratunde Ayole Cola. Dr. Yen-Po Lin. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Min Lin Jiang and Dr. Min-Feng Yu. Dr. Scott Russell McCann. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Suresh K. Sitaraman. Dr. Serife Tol. The doctoral advisers are Dr. Albert Er-tel and Dr. Levent F. Degertekin. Dr. Qi Zhang. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Ling Yu. Dr. Brian Michael Jirout. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Gerhard Krige. Dr. Moustafa Ragab Khalil Ali. The doctoral adviser is Dr. Mostafa A. El-Sayed. - Please join me in congratulating all of our doctoral degree recipients. (applauding) Dr. Bras, our provost, will now present the candidates for the master's degrees. - We begin tonight with the presentation of master candidates who have interdisciplinary degrees across multiple colleges. Will the candidates in analytics, computational science and engineering, quantitative and computational finance, human-computer interaction, bioengineering, and statistics, rise and remain standing. (applauding) Mr. President, I have the honor of presenting to you those candidates for the masters of science degree who have completed the requirements for this degree. - [Announcer] Master of science in analytics, interdisciplinary with the College of Computing, the Scheller College of Business, and the College of Engineering. Spencer Patrick Collins. Jacob Lee Evans. Julia Ann Falvey. Chia-Jung Hsu. James Mozur. Samuel Anthony Norris. Clara Quigley. Tyler Schoenrock. Kyle Zachary Zimmerman. Master of science in Computational Science and Engineering, interdisciplinary with the College of Computing, the College of Sciences, and the College of Engineering. Phani Teja Anumanchupallik. George Astafurov. Shihan Bi. Yanxi Chen. Zhijian Chen. Ziran Chen. Nilaksh Das. (cheering) - [Announcer] Su-has Ta-ma-ka-ma-pa-lee. - [Announcer] Zheng Deng. (cheering) Vivek John George. (cheering) Shruthi Hiremath. Daxuan Huang. Joy Marie Kimmel. (cheering) Kai Lu. Jiahao Luo. (cheering) Swarnika Prakash. Pao Yang Tsai. Arpuv Verma. Hao Wu. Mingye Xia. Qinlan Zhang. (cheering) Wanyu Zhang. Master of science in Quantitative and Computational Finance, interdisciplinary with the Scheller College of Business, the College of Sciences, and the College of Engineering. Abhijeet Jagannathrao Bhalkikar. Rushad Kaizad Heerjee. Kelly Ann McGee. Swapnil Srivastava. Master of Science in Human-Computer Interaction, interdisciplinary with the College of Computing, the Ivan College of Liberal Arts, the College of Design, and the College of Sciences. Meeshu Agnihotri. Shao-Yu Chen. - [Announcer] Shao Li Chen. - [Announcer] Samuel Cheng. Yunnuo Cheng. Chen Dah Chiang. Yan Ting Mandy Chu. Aditi Dhar. Lu Dong. Hui Feng. Caroline Rebecca Foster. Amit P. Garg. (cheering) Shartak Ghosh. (cheering) Yiwei Hao. Annick Nathalie Huber. Catherine Sarah Johnson. Sharon Youmiao Lee. Rachel Erin LeRoy. Jin Lee. Jin Liu. Sam-ba-bee Anna-kumar Ma-ha-jin. Akanksha Mirdha. Trin Nguyen. (cheering) Mehmet Derya Ordu. Tara Ramanan. Lakshmi Ravindra Babu. Heather Nicole Roberts. Thomas Alexander Ryan. Patek Shah. (cheering) Samyukta Manjayya Sherugar. (cheering) Karan Pratap Singh. Sahib Singh. Di Sun. Felix Tener. (cheering) Remma Upadhyaya. Wesley Wang. Laurel Alisa Warrell. Yiwen Zhao. Chendong Zhang. Master of science in Bioengineering, interdisciplinary with the College of Sciences and the College of Engineering. Jonathon Robert Long. Master of science in Statistics, interdisciplinary with the Scheller College of Business, the College of Sciences, and the College of Engineering. Daniel Christopher Elevado Blado. John Simon Chow. Rahul Saluja. Parisa Yousefi Zowj. - I will now introduce the academic deans by college who will present the candidates for the master's degrees. Dean Zvi Gallil will present the master candidates for the degrees in the College of Computing. - Candidates for the master of science of the College of Computing, please stand up and remain standing. (audience applauding) Mr. President, I have the honor of presenting to you those candidates for the master's of science degree who have completed the requirements for this degree. - [Announcer] From the College of Computing, master of science in Information Security. Jason Jaewon Choi. Brian Gary Lebeidnik. Hirva Shah. John E. Skandalakis. (cheering) Master of science in Computer Science. Andy Abreu. Fayaz Adam. Akshay Argawal. Robert Gabriel Almendarez. Edward Hale Anderson III. Vanessa Lauren Anderson. (cheering) Francisco Roberto Badillo Ibarra. Nicholas Alexander Barnes. Shannon R. Barrow. (cheering) Brett Spencer Beard. Samia Belhadj. Smruthi Sripathi Bhat. Shruti Bhati. (cheering) David Abanoub Bishai. (cheering) Stephen Bishtawi. Tapan Bohra. Tom Bond. William F. Bradee. Robert Michael Beuchner. (cheering) Christina Rene Carlson. Luis Edgardo Carrillo. (cheering) Eliot R. Chapius. Govindrajan Chebrolu. (cheering) Chilu Cheng. Austin Nicholas Click. Joseph Thomas Conard. Eduardo Corpeno. Bhargavi Damodaran. Subhajit Das. (cheering) Nils Gustav Davidsson. Murtaza Duhliawala. (cheering) Danielle Christine Doering. James Earl Ecker. (cheering) Benjamin Robert Engwall. Patrick Spencer Foley. Umashankar Gaddameedi. Arsani Gaeid. (cheering) Jessica Lynn Gettings. Soumaya Gosukonda. Danny Alexander Grullon. Xiang Gu. Gouri Sankar Guin. Namit Gupta. Ranjeet K. Gupta. Mark Allan Halamik. Bruce David Halperin. Charles Nelson Hayes. (cheering) Derrick Lee Hollins. Jingyuan Hu. Xiaoye Huang. Andrew Thomas Hysong. Vikram Jain. (cheering) Weiwei Jang. Daniel Ray Johnson. Robert Wayne Johnson. (cheering) Christopher Stephens Jones. Ryan Avery Jones. Aditya Vidyadhara Kamath. Shawn Hyunseung Kang. Christina Marie Kelley. William Harris Kennedy. Eric Paxton Kerby. (cheering) Misu Kim. Ryan Michael Knuffman. Pranav Kundra. (cheering) Nicholas Yat Long Kwan. Zhiqiang Lu. Kevin Joseph London. Michael Alexander Lorenzana. Mahita Mahesh. Matthew Donald Marsh. Jane Tridico McDowell. Meghna Natraj. (cheering) Animesh Shailesh Mehta. Arun A. Mehta. Alishah M. Merchant. Patrick Charles Miller. Thomas William Miller. Mochamad Mirza. Bhavyishya Mittal. Sharif K. Mohammed. Timothee Monceaux. Gus Monod. Miguel Morales. (cheering) James Scott Mosko. Saurabh Musalgaonkar. Dhruv Chand Muttarju. (cheering) Igor Negovetic. Michael Wayne Newlin. Vinh Nguyen. Allan Bryant Nichols Jr. Jun Sung Park. Neeti Pathak. Daniel Antonio Perez. Poonam Phate. Jason Plowman. (cheering) Christopher Poch. Lalith Polepeddi. Ashita Rajesh Prasad. Sakshi Sanjay Pratap. Yuchun Qin. Aaron Richard Reed. Stewart Brent Leopold Reichling. Robin Michel Claude Ricard. Michael James Romano. Susanta Routray. Matthew Brett Sadowski. Awantika Sahu. (cheering) Raul Guillermo Samayoa. Cynthia Schaller. Michael Schepens. (cheering) Selvanayagam Sendurpandian. Shaswat Pratap Shah. Medha Shrivastava. Dinesh Singh. Kimberly Sirichoke. Daniel Thomas Smith. Mark Allen Smith. Sumithra Sriram. (cheering) Timothy James Strother. Lucas Sturmfield. John Henry Swenson. Karen Tamhane. Bujorel Tecu. (cheering) Cameron E. Tidd. Mark David Trinquero. Bhanu Verma. (cheering) Theodore William Verren. Andrew James Wagner. Jianling Wang. Darrell Evan Willams. Kaitlin Betty Willams. Lauren Winston. Chunqing Yuan. Sammy Zahabi. Mengyuan Zheng. (cheering) Kefu Zhou. Zihao Zou. - [President Peterson] Thank you. - Dean Jacqueline Royster will present the master candidates for the degrees in the Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts. - Will the candidates for the master of science degree in the Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts, please rise and remain standing. (audience applauding) Mr. President, I have the honor of of presenting to you those candidates for the master of science degree who have completed the requirements for this degree. (piano music) - [Announcer] From the Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts, master of science in economics. Anisha Bhakri. (cheering) Renfei Zhuang. Master of science in International Affairs. Nicholas Hunter Abelein. (cheering) Leah Allen. Henry Jacob Buschmann. Anna Cathryn Finch. (cheering) Dennis Keith French. (cheering) Nicole Alexis Frieman. Elvnia Ganbarova. Steven David Hawkins. Andres Alejandro Marcuse-Gonzalez. Abbey Alise McDaniel. Matthew N. Moliterno. Emily Katherine Sheppard. McKenna Storey. (cheering) Caroline Frances Wesson. (cheering) Jacob Christopher Whitfield. Master of science in Digital Media. Pedro Jose Arevalo Velasco. (cheering) Man-Hsin Lin. Ryan Patrick McDonnell. (cheering) Rachel Elizabeth Miles. Joshua Nathaniel Moore. Takara Portis. Logan T. Sand. Daniel Joseph Singer. (cheering) Zixuan Wang. Kristin Gerald Woolford. Haochen Zhang. Xiaxue Zhang. Master of science in History and Sociology of Technology and Science. Christopher Areteas Long. Master of science in Public Policy. Usayd Casewit. (cheering) Sergey Aleksandrovich Kolesnikov. Donald Michael Lambing Jr. Stephanie Carpenter Tofighi. (speaking faintly) - Dean Steve French will present the master candidates for the degrees in the College of Design. (applauding) - Will the fearlessly creative candidates for the master's degrees in the College of Design please rise and remain standing. (applauding) Mr. President, I have the honor of presenting to you the candidates for the master's degrees who have completed the requirements for those degrees. (piano music) - [Announcer] From the College of Design, master of science in Geographic Information Science and Technology. Jia Ye. Master of science in Urban Design. Smritika. Bushra Khalid. (cheering) Yijing Liu. Chandrasekaran Sooryanarayanan. Nikhil Bhanu. Shi Cheng. Lea Ikkache. (cheering) Avrosh Kumar. Milap Rane. Sirish Satyavolu. Amruta Vidwans. (cheering) - [Announcer] Jonathan Wong. Xixi Wong. - [Announcer] Brandon Mark Westergard. Tyler M. White. (cheering) Hua Xiao. (cheering) Master of Industrial Design. Achyuthkumar Addepalli Sanath. Christopher Mark Bartlett. Bradley Stephen Bergeron. Matthew Bray Gregory. Chandan Hebbale. Katherine Elizabeth Kenna. (cheering) Allison Miller. Shivakant Pandey. Xue Zhao. (cheering) Master of science in Building Construction and Facility Management. Samuel Tosin Akinrotiba. (cheering) John Stephen Barber. Amanda Trowell Crater. Melissa Marie East. Hoang Anh Luu. Kellen Thomas McCormick. Yiqian Nie. Adenyi Ogunsua. Andrea Carolina Puccini. Justin D. Russo. (cheering) Matthew J. Shay. Master of Architecture. Abigail Alicia Aragon. (cheering) Roberto Sebastian Bucheli Miranda. Clint Benjamin Castles. (cheering) - [Announcer] Chao Dang. - [Announcer] Alexandria Michele Davis. Norwood R. Dennis Jr. Thomas Coston Dickinson III. Pegah Eghbalzad. Steven Thomas Fendley. (cheering) Matthew John Forsell. Aliza Perry Gray. Bradley Douglas Green. (cheering) David Michael Heim. (cheering) Zachary Alexander Hicks. (cheering) Eric Vincent Johnson Jr. - [Announcer] Zi-tang Ma. - [Announcer] Erica Ashley Morgan. Chloe Newton. (cheering) Andreas Nilsson. Jeffrey Scott Olson. (cheering) Paul Clardy Petromichelis. Jessyca Michelle Reese. (cheering) Sean Matthew Rencurrell. Patricia Samartzis. (cheering) Nicole Schmieder. Meghan Louise Shannon. (cheering) - [Announcer] Yee-fan Lee. - [Announcer] Megan Louise Shannon. Yifeng Sun. Can Wang. (cheering) Vincent Dott Yee. Lauren Michelle Zucarello. Master of City and Regional Planning. (cheering) Spandana Anand. Megan Therese Barrow. (cheering) Matthew M. Bedsole. Abishek Behera. (cheering) Nicholas Preston Boyd. Ashley Claire Bozarth. Caroline Elizabeth Burnette. Susan Catherine Butler. (cheering) Sarah Caroline Carnes. David Alexander De Leon. Anindya Debnath. Emily Estes. (cheering) Ryan Reddy Fleming. Emma Mehlig French, also receiving a master of science in Public Policy. Dontrey LaRen Garnett. Shahaboddin Hashemi Toroghi. Joshua Taylor Haston. Zara Mehboob Jeena. Margaret Ruth Kent. Jing Kong. Phoebe Jeanne Mayor. Melanie Metal. (cheering) Chulhong Park. - [Announcer] Grant Patterson. - [Announcer] Ellen Ray. Timothy Austin Shelton. (cheering) Deepti Silwal. Currie Cole Smith. Andrew Christopher Smyth. Tianran Zeng. (piano music) - Dean Maryam Alavi will present the master candidates for the degrees in the Earnest Scheller Jr. College of Business. (cheering) - Candidates for master of Business Administration in Scheller College of Business, please rise and remain standing. (cheering and applauding) Mr. President, I have the honor of presenting those candidates for master of Business Administration who have met all the requirements for this degree. - [Announcer] From the Earnest Scheller Jr. College of Business, master of Business Administration. Brooke Marie Adams. Rohit Kumar Behera. Kevin Wilbur Boldt. (cheering) Eric David Boye. Christopher John Brandon. Andrew Richard Cantwell. (cheering) William Anthony Carrouthers. (cheering) Richard David Closson III. George Rowland Cocks III. Jeb Richard Coker. Jarod Collens. Jeffrey Thomas Croft. Ryan Andrew Croy. Melwyn Anthony D'souza. Kojo Degraft-Hanson. (cheering) Logan Tyler Epps. Brent Evens. (cheering) Jermaine Travis Fanfair. Katherine Farrow. Lindsey Micael Fenton. (cheering) Charles Beau Garrett. (cheering) Carolina Gomez Palacios. (cheering) Deniz Gorgun. (cheering) Julia Augusta Grimm. Sahil Gupta. Andrew Joseph Harazin. Amy Kathleen Harris. Ali Abbas Hasnain. (cheering) Andrew Walter Hayes. (cheering) Courtney Rae Heba. (cheering) Ruizhi Hong. James Davis Hunt Jr. (cheering) David Jackson Jennison. (cheering) Keith Patrick Karlsen. (cheering) Michael Stephen Kramer. Matthew Stephen Kunkle. (cheering) Hannah Ryan Lee. (cheering) Morgen Cook Lemond. (cheering) Katherine Megan Levesque. Michael Scott Levesque. Kunal Dean McDonald. (cheering) Diana Carolina Mahecha Rojas. Philip Francis Mauro, also receiving a master of science in International Affairs. Ian Scott McCain. Melanie Nikole McNeely. Thomas Alexander McNeill. (cheering) Alejandro J. Medina. (cheering) Dianna Merriam. Sarika Misra. Lewis Hurd Motion. (cheering) Paul Moustoukas. Eric Nathan. Aaron Marcus Nichol. (cheering) Amanda Lynn Palaski. Siddartha Pandey. Chetsi Patel. (cheering) Dipesh M. Patel. Michael Joseph Pearlman. Alikhan Pirmohamed. (cheering) Monica Monique Pope. Matthew Lowell Pratt. Stefan Pugatchenko. Smriti Rao. (cheering) Ajaay Ravi. Akshay Ravi. Cole Garrison Register. (cheering) Ankit Roy. Eva Russo. (cheering) Han Ryu. David Octavio Salazar. (cheering) Suman Samal. Mark Jerome Sandidge. (cheering) Ahmed Sattar. Akshay Saxena. (cheering) Elizabeth Sara Schultz. Ismail Shah, also receiving a master of science in Electrical and Computer Engineering. Abhijit Sheneva. Guarav Singh. Robert Clyde Smith III. Christopher James Stanko. Patrick Stone. Justin Stowe. Farzeen Tejani. David Carson Topping. Phong Thuy Tran. (cheering) Damien Valenti. Andrew Patterson Voyles. (cheering) Kailee Johanna Widanka. (cheering) Christopher Michael Willey. (cheering) Wesley Samuel Williams. S. Lemont Williamson. Yao Wu. (cheering) - Dean Paul Goldbart will present the master candidates for the degrees in the College of Sciences. - Candidates for the master of science degree in the College of Sciences, please rise and remain standing. The members of the College of Sciences community, I'm proud of you. You are bold explorers, you will continue to create new knowledge to help drive forward the technology, computing, and medicine of tomorrow and also simply to lift the human spirit to new heights. Mr. President, I have the honor of presenting to you those candidates for the master of science degree who have completed the requirements for this degree. - [Announcer] From the College of Sciences, master of science in in Prosthetics and Robotics. Rochelle Alyce Dumm. (piano music) Kathryn Rosanne Giesken. (cheering) Rebecca Leann Jordan. (cheering) Lauren E. Levinson. Master of science in Earth and Atmospheric Sciences. Adebayo Olujinmi Ayorinde. Zainadb Ibrahim Said Al-Riyami. Kaitlin Maureen Gardner. (cheering) Alexander Michael Sessa. Jennifer Varian. (cheering) Master of science in Psychology. Gina Marie Bufton. Sidni Alanna Vaughn. (cheering) Master of science in Bioinformatics. Annachiara Korchmaros. Master of science in Mathematics. Alexandre Aravjo Damiao. (cheering) Ashkan Golgoon. (cheering) Master of science in Physics. Travis Nathaniel Jones. (cheering) Master of science in Chemistry. Samuel Frederick Evans. (cheering) Rena Elizabeth Ingram. (cheering) Nicholas Schulze. - Dean Gary May will present the graduate candidates for the degrees in the College of Engineering. As many of you know, this ceremony marks the final time that Dean Gary May will present diplomas to our Georgia Tech graduate students. This summer, he leaves us to become the chancellor at the University of California, Davis. So let's wish him the very best. (applauding) - Candidates for the master of science degree in the College of Engineering, please rise and remain standing. (cheering and applauding) Mr. President, for the final time, I have the honor of presenting to you those candidates for the master of science degree in the largest, most diverse and very best college of engineering in the country, who have completed the requirements for this degree. - [Announcer] From the College of Engineering, master of science in Supply Chain Engineering. Caline El Khoury. (cheering) Tushar Sinha. Master of science in Health Systems. (piano music) Nicolas Tailhardat. Master of science in Nuclear Engineering. David Evan Carroll. Master of science in Operations Research. Daniel Stephen Brachey. Jakob Schoeffer. Leah Justin Wellborn. (piano music) Master of science in Industrial Engineering. Jana Boerger. Walid Mnif. (cheering) - [Announcer] Ne-ve-ta Ra-ja-sa-kar-un. - [Announcer] Michael J. Walters. Master of science in Aerospace Engineering. Jai Ahuja. Jacquelyn Dee Banas. (cheering) Daniel Joseph Bavaro. (cheering) Marsal Andres Bruna. (cheering) Seth Robert Burdette. Marin Clement Gregoire Butori. (cheering) Thomas Choi. (cheering) Nicole Yvonne Davis. (cheering) Kang Dongha. Kaitlyin Mackenzie Fields. Pierre Frene. Akio Fukuda. Gael Laurent Pierre Goron. Alex Goupilleau. David Guerero Fernandez. Tom Guillaumet. (cheering) Trae L. Jennette. (cheering) Henderson Johnson II. (cheering) Michael Joseph Jones. (cheering) Jonathan Daniel Katzman. Samuel Joseph Kessler. (cheering) Nicholson Konrad Koukpaizan. Nils Gerrit Kottke. Julie A. Krauss. Braven C. Leung. Matthew Christopher Lordahl. Harshal Rajiv Maniar. Daniel Burke Marsh. Ratheesvar Mohan. (cheering) Siddarth Niranjan Babu. (cheering) Andrew Graham Payne. Marcus Aloysius Pereira. Helene Piquet. (cheering) Matthew James Reilly. Evan Roelke. (cheering) Somil R. Shah. (cheering) Heriberto David Solano Sarmiento. Michael Scott Werner. (cheering) Christina Ashley Wilson. (cheering) Zhaoyi Xu. Paola Zanella. (cheering) Master of science in Materials Science and Engineering. Jiaxin Huang. Vidya Jayaram. Katherine Siegel. (cheering) Yu-Yun Nina Su. (cheering) Wenke Zhang. - [Announcer] Master of science in Chemical Engineering. - [Announcer] Matthew Charles Allsop. Yoona Choung. Ankit Dahl. George Ira Lindy. Aloysius Davin Oetomo. Monica Perez Cuevas. Joseph Robert Piotti. Vivek Prakash. Master of science in Environmental Engineering. Chloe Grace Cooper. (cheering) Keija Li. Congmeng Lyu. Francesca Metcalf. Ryan Murphy. Yuening Tang. Hem Vora. Yaye Wang. Chen Zhang. Master of science in Civil Engineering. Hannah Kate Ackermann. (cheering) Hernando Arteaga Gomez. (cheering) John Edward Cebe Jr. (cheering) Chi Hou Chan. Kushal Devin Dagli. (cheering) Amelia Christine Goydich. Hanne Kirchof Gregersen. Brian Joel Hackett Jr. Vinant Madhav Joshi. Mark Kalep Kanode. (cheering) Haimet Anteneh Kassaye. Shariq Khan. (cheering) Yan Li. Efraim Andili Mangiwa. (cheering) Colin Patrick Martin. Rebecca Hope Milano. - Go, Rebecca! - [Announcer] Kena K. Montgomery. Jose Eduardo Morales. (cheering) Jacquelyn Mulholland. Matthew Naugle. Sara Palagyi. Jonathon Reid Pigott. Yashraj Rajeshirke. (cheering) Amir Saheb. (cheering) Michael J. Seligman. Aditya Sharma, also receiving a master of science in Environmental Engineering. Aoya Wang. Zachary Tyler Wilson. (cheering) Hao Wu. (cheering) Arman Yosal. Carly Augusta Zinner. Master of science in Electrical and Computer Engineering. Anthony Dmitri Armand Agnesina. Sanjukta Aich. Farwa Akhtar. (cheering) Muhammad Ali. Rishab Ananthan. Malik Aqeel Anwar. (cheering) Stephanie M. Audeon. Valentin Beranger. Garren Dayn Boggs. Julien Francois Robert Bressoux. Segolene Brivet. (cheering) Brennen Alexander Bukovics. Alex Craig Cardwell. (cheering) Samuel Craig Carey. Jerome Cayrol. Adnan Chaudry. (cheering) Chia-Lin Cheng. Caroline D. Cognard. Titouan Cottencin. Abilash Daffedar Aswathanarayana. Jay Christopher Danner. (cheering) Swantika Dhundia. Anais Duhau. Matthieu Durbec. Srikar Durbha. Jayakrishna Duvvuri. Karim El Oueldrhiri. Sarah El-amri. Justin William Eng. Daniel Mark Feuerbach. Karthikay Garg. Satyajeet Arun Gawas. (cheering) Alan D. Girault. (cheering) Amandine Gout. Quentin Albert Etienne Groshens. Nicolas Carlton Gross. El Mehdi Hakki. Myles Bradley Hebert. Marc Alexander Higginson-Rollins. Jinming Hu. Baishen Huang. Adrian Ildefonso. Prachi Jain. Aastha Jalan. (cheering) Siddarth Jawahar. Hongyi Jiang. Xuefeng Jin. Pallavi Kinnera. Praneetha Kotha. Chinmoy Vijaykumar Kulkarni. Shruti Kumara Vadivel. (cheering) Dhany Lakshmana Iyer. Estelle Lamant. Jaewon Lee. (cheering) Yann Raphael Lifchitz. Lathom Alexander Luoco. (cheering) Al Joseph Luck. (cheering) Zhongyi Luo. Joshua M. Lyons. Manikandan Ananth. (cheering) Xiangyu Mao. Maurice Meister. Phillipe Mesonero. Steven Andrew Moore. Patrick Murray. Karthikeyan Nagarajan. Chryssia Natalia. (cheering) Mayank Parasar. Arjun Patel. (cheering) Ahmed Mobeen Piracha. Baptiste Poirault. - [Announcer] Ru-dra Poor-o-hee. - [Announcer] Amit Raj. (cheering) Ramnath Ramakrishnan. (cheering) Anirudh Ramrakhyani. (cheering) Taha Raouz. (cheering) Nicole Marie Ray. (cheering) Victor Alfonso Rodriguez Toro. Stephan Roessler. Sarjak Shah. Yi-Chi Shao. Yo Shua. (cheering) Christopher Robert Carr. Jonathan Ariano Mancini. Bryan Paul Williams. Paul Benjamin Simmons. (cheering) Seth Ryan Paul Strege. Krishna Prasad Suresh. Muhammad Usama. (cheering) George James Vellaringattu. Shobha Vissapragada. Tony Vu. (cheering) Mason Thomas Wachter. Stephen Taylor Walsh. Jia Wei. William Llewellyn Williams V, also receiving a master of Business Administration. Xi Wu. (cheering) Xian Wu. Hang Yang. Xue Yang. Arnaud Zdun. Yiding Zhao. Jiahao Zhu. Master of science in Mechanical Engineering. Kenechi Aretha Agbim. (cheering) Marc-Aurele Gbenoukpo Akoto. (cheering) Laure Marie Pierette Jeanne Alexis. Ahmed Adel Aly. Zachary David Archbold. (cheering) Mohammad Gamal Shafik Baioumy. Daniel E. Bodamer. Hagan Evan Bush. Christian Caracci. Subhrajit Chakraborty. (cheering) Si Lun Chan. Shaoqing Chen. Kristen B. Coletti. Jeremy Ross Conyers. David Frank Cyron. Ersan Demirer. William Daniel Claude Farges. Kelvin Ferbianto. (cheering) Lirong Fu. (cheering) Clayton McAdoo Greer. (cheering) Brady Meikle Hammond. Joseph Conrad Hanson. (cheering) Kevin Michael Hetzendorfer. Abdelghani Himri. Adam Edward Hoyt. Nicholas Andrew Johnson. (cheering) Vincent Le Cleach. Francois Baptiste Le Marechal. Sung Wook Lee. (cheering) Bryan Daniel Levy. Alexandre Benjamin Magrini. Ahmed Nawaz. Shawn Newlan. Marc Robert Papakyriakou. Thibaud Pellouet. Waylon Puckett. Aprameya Satish. Justine S. Seeley. Philip Spinolo. Daniel Ryan Struk. Zhifeng Su Sr. (cheering) Matthew Vining. Joshua Caleb Wade. (cheering) Fiona Pui-Ying Wong. Cole William Wright. Jiankai Zhang. Ethan N. Evans. Ancy Alexander. Marco Campos. - Marco! - Shuli Liu. (cheering) Xiaoxuan Wang. (cheering) John Yet Han Lem. Donghai Liu. Allen Ying-Kit Lo. (cheering) Biro Conde. (cheering) (applauding) (faintly speaking) - Will the candidates for the masters of sciences degrees please rise. (applauding) Mr. President, I have the honor of presenting to you those candidates for the master of science degrees who have completed all requirements for these degrees. - Upon the recommendation of the faculty of the Georgia Institute of Technology, and by authority of the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia I hereby confer upon each of you the master's degree with all the rights, privileges and responsibilities thereunto appertaining. Please join me in congratulating these master's degree recipients. (cheering and applauding) Will the PhD student graduates please rise? (cheering and applauding) I want to extend my most heartfelt congratulations to each and every one of you. You've earned a graduated degree from one of the world's most prestigious institutions. Master's graduates, you may now commemorate your great achievement by moving your tassel from the right to the left. Congratulations. (applauding) Please be seated. Aw. (audience laughing) We're almost there, hang with me. Our Georgia Tech alumni are an extraordinary group of high achievers. To welcome the members of this graduating class into the fellowship of Tech, I'm pleased to introduce Miss Andrea Laliberte, chair of the Georgia Tech Alumni Association. - Thank you, Bud. (applauding) It is my honor to congratulate you on receiving your degree, and to welcome you to the Georgia Tech Alumni Association. The mission of the Alumni Association is simple: to keep you connected with each other, with new students, and of course with the institute, and to advance the institute through Roll Call, our annual fund. I stand before you wearing the same gown I wore when I graduated 35 years ago. (applauding) Who knew I would ever have an opportunity to wear it again? Well I guess my mother did, 'cause she kept it in the closet for 25 years. At one point they were downsizing, she packed it up and sent it to me. While I could have chosen to wear newer and nicer regalia, this gown reminds me of the education I received and the pride I take in being a Georgia Tech Yellowjacket. When I think back to my graduation day, it was hot, it was in June, and my family had traveled from Massachusetts to celebrate with me. After that day, my focus quickly changed from studying and going to class to career and living my life. I was in Atlanta for a few years after college. I went to some football games, and I had contributed to Roll Call on a fairly consistent basis, but I didn't do much else Tech-related. However, my Georgia Tech degrees and education opened many doors for me in the years that followed, and prepared me well for success. My first job after earning my master's was with a small, 50-person consulting firm. For much of that time I was the only woman consultant. My Georgia Tech degrees gave me credibility with the other consultants and with our clients. It also helped that all the co-founders had some connection to Georgia Tech. From there, I went to work in the fashion retail industry. I was one of the few engineers at the company. Once again, my industrial engineering degrees from the number-one school in the country gave me credibility. Thank you, Georgia Tech. It wasn't until my 25th reunion year that I reconnected with Tech and its vast alumni network. I had achieved a level of career success that I had never imagined and I knew my Georgia Tech education had helped me greatly. So it was time for me to recognize this through my giving to Tech. Since then, I have become an active participant in Alumni Association programs, I serve on advisory boards, and I even have come back to campus as a professor of the practice. What stands out for me are all the amazing alumnae, faculty, staff and students I have met. They are passionate and care about Georgia Tech, its students, and its alumnae. There truly is a Georgia Tech family, and like any family, you get to decide how involved you want to be. My regret is I did not reconnect sooner. Most of you already have a connection to at least one other university. So you might be asking yourself, why stay connected to Georgia Tech? My answer to you is that there is an alumni network of more than 150,000 amazing people waiting to welcome you to the family. Giving to annual Roll Call is an easy way to stay connected. So because we want you start off connected, your Alumni Association has made a 25-dollar donation in each of your names to Georgia Tech Roll Call. Consider this your start of your giving habit to Georgia Tech. Being an engineer, I love equations. So let me share with you my equation for success. For me, the three key components: ability, opportunity, and desire or passion. Since you're graduating from Georgia Tech, you certainly have ability and you know how to learn. Universities and companies wanna hire Georgia Tech graduates, so there is and will be opportunity. And you're earning an advanced degree, so that tells me you've found your passion. You are ready to achieve extraordinary success. You are now a member of the Georgia Tech alumni network. Your achievements, now and in the future, will help this institution secure bright and diverse students, faculty and global recognition as one of the best universities to attend. Be proud to be a part of this legacy. I know I am. Once again, congratulations, and welcome to the alumni family. Thank you, and go Jackets! (applauding) - Thank you, Andrea. In closing I'd like to express my appreciation to Joe Hughes for announcing the graduates' names. At this time, the members of Georgia Tech Chamber Choir will lead us in the alma mater, followed immediately by the faculty recessional. The graduates in the audience are requested to remain standing as the platform party recesses. Then, I invite all of you to join me in singing of the best-known fight song in America, A Rambling Wreck from Georgia Tech. Thank you, have a wonderful evening. (applauding) ♫ Oh sons of Tech arise, behold ♫ The banner as it reigns supreme ♫ For from on high the White and Gold ♫ Waves in its triumphant gleam ♫ The spirit of the cheering throng ♫ Resounds with joy revealing ♫ A neighborhood in praise and song ♫ In the memory of the days gone by ♫ Oh, scion of the Southland ♫ In our hearts you shall forever fly (audience applauding) ("Rondeau" by Jean-Joseph Mouret) ♫ Ramblin', ramblin' ramblin' ♫ I'm a Ramblin' Wreck from Georgia Tech ♫ And a hell of an engineer (overlapping voices) ♫ Oh, if I had a daughter ♫♫ I'm a Ramblin' Wreck from Georgia Tech ♫ And a hell of an engineer ♫ Oh, if I had a daughter sir ♫ I'd dress her in white and gold ♫ And put her on the campus ♫ To cheer on the brave and bold ♫ And if I had a son, sir, I'd tell you what he'd do ♫ He would yell,"To Hell With Georgia" ♫ Like his daddy used to do ♫ I wish I had a barrel of rum ♫ And sugar, 3,000 pounds ♫ A college bell to put it in ♫ And a clapper to stir it 'round ♫ I'd drink to all the fellows who come from far and near ♫ I'm a ramblin', gamblin' hell of an engineer - [All] Hey! (cheering and applauding) (laughing) (train whistle toots) (instrumental version of "Rambling Wreck") (drum music) - [Cheerleaders] Go, Jackets. Go, Jackets. Go, Jackets. Go Georgia Tech. Win. (piano music) (instrumental version of "Rambling Wreck")

Contents

Biography

Born in Brest, Linois joined the French Navy as a volunteer in 1776, when he was 15 years old.[1] He was promoted to lieutenant in 1791 after participating in the American War of Independence.[1] From 1791 to 1793 he was posted to Isle de France (now Mauritius) where he served in the French forces in the Indian Ocean.[1]

After his return to France in 1794, he was based in Brest. Linois was captured by the Royal Navy at the Action of 7 May 1794 while his ship was protecting a convoy of wheat from the United States. He was exchanged and promoted to captain, taking command of the 74-gun Formidable. The following year he was captured again at the battle of Groix, where he was twice wounded and lost an eye; he was again exchanged. In 1796 he took part in the Expédition d'Irlande as a chief of division, leading a 3-ship of the line and 4-frigate squadron, with his flag on Nestor. Arrived in Bantry Bay, the generals opposed a landing, and the squadron headed back to Brest, taking three prizes on the way.

On 12 April 1796 he was captain of Unité when HMS Révolutionnaire captured her. Revolutionnaire had no casualties because the French had fired high, aiming for her rigging; the British fired into their quarry with the result that Unité suffered nine men killed and 11 wounded.[4]

In 1799 Linois was promoted to Rear-Admiral (contre-amiral) and sent to the Mediterranean under Admiral Bruix. As second in command of the squadron under Admiral Ganteaume, he attacked Elba in 1801. Then in command of a small squadron based in Cadiz, he fought a larger British squadron under Sir James Saumarez in the Battle of Algeciras. His squadron prevailed during the first part of the battle, capturing HMS Hannibal, but on the return to Cadiz, two Spanish ships who had joined him were fooled into firing on each other by a British night attack and were lost.

In 1803 Napoleon Bonaparte appointed him to command the French forces in the Indian Ocean and, flying his flag aboard the 74-gun-ship Marengo, he harried British merchant ships across the ocean and into the China Seas. At the Battle of Pulo Aura in 1804, a squadron of French naval ships commanded by Linois encountered the British China Fleet of lightly armed merchant ships. The British ships outnumbered Linois' forces, manoeuvred as though preparing to defend themselves, and some flew naval ensigns. The tactics of the convoy commodore Nathaniel Dance fooled Linois into believing that the British fleet was defended by naval escorts and he retired without attacking the virtually defenceless British.

During his squadron's return to France, Linois encountered a large British squadron under Admiral Warren off Cape Verde. In their engagement, known as the Action of 13 March 1806, Linois was wounded and captured again. Napoleon had ended the practice of exchanging officers and Linois remained a prisoner of war until Napoleon fell in 1814. In 1810, while held by the British, Linois was named comte de Linois by Napoleon.

Following the Bourbon restoration, Louis XVIII named him to be Governor of Guadeloupe but as Linois supported Napoleon during the Hundred Days he was forced to resign after the battle of Waterloo.[citation needed] He was court martialled but acquitted in 1816. However, he was placed in retirement and never served again, although he was appointed as an honorary Vice-Admiral (vice-amiral) in 1825. He lived in Versailles, where he died in 1848.

Honours

Linois's name as it appears on the Arc de Triomphe
Linois's name as it appears on the Arc de Triomphe

His name is inscribed on the Arc de Triomphe.

In fiction

Linois is a minor, but highly respected, character in the Aubrey–Maturin series by Patrick O'Brian. Frederick Marryat describes the Battle of Pulo Aura in his 1832 novel Newton Forster, or The Merchant Service.

References

  1. ^ a b c d Piat, Denis (2010). Mauritius on the Spice Route, 1598-1810. Editions Didier Millet. pp. 195–196. ISBN 9814260312.
  2. ^ The Campaign of Trafalgar, Gardiner, p. 19
  3. ^ The Campaign of Trafalgar, Gardiner, p. 26
  4. ^ "No. 13887". The London Gazette. 26 April 1796. pp. 387–388.
This page was last edited on 6 December 2017, at 13:37
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