Dr. Amy Craig Reamer, Program Director
205-A King Hall
University of North Carolina Wilmington
Campus Box 5609601 South College Road
Wilmington, NC 28403-5609
Phone & Fax: 910-962-4075
Email: reamera AT uncw.edu (SPAM guard format)
Note: Dr. Reamer will be on maternity leave April - July 2014. Please click here for a list of contacts in her absence.
|B.S.||North Carolina State University, Industrial Engineering, 2003|
|M.I.E.||North Carolina State University, Industrial Engineering, 2004|
|Ph.D.||North Carolina State University, Industrial & Systems Engineering, 2012|
Dr. Reamer is the Program Director and Academic Advisor for the NC State Engineering 2+2 Transfer Program at UNCW. Prior to assuming this position, she served as the Project Manager for a $3.21 million National Science Foundation funded grant, entitled Mathematics Instruction using Decision Science and Engineering Tools (MINDSET), housed in the NC State University Edward P. Fitts Department of Industrial & Systems Engineering. For this project, she worked with a team of engineers and mathematics educators to create a fourth year high school mathematics course incorporating optimization techniques from the fields of Industrial and Systems Engineering and Operations Research. Previously, Dr. Reamer worked as a Cost Engineer at Lenovo International, formerly the IBM Personal Computing Division. She supported multiple ThinkPad laptop product lines from concept to announcement, with primary emphasis on managing hardware costs and customer/brand requirements. She has also been employed by NC State University in various capacities since her undergraduate career, serving as a teaching assistant, webmaster, freshman engineering course instructor, freshman orientation advisor and the coordinator of a student computing program. Currently, Dr. Reamer is teaching the EGN 101: Introduction to Engineering & Problem Solving course on UNCW's campus and coordinates all aspects of the 2+2 program.
Research Areas of Interest:
Dr. Reamer is interested in research in the scholarship of teaching and learning pertaining to undergraduate engineering education as well as K-12 engineering education. She continues her dissertation research in the application of Markovian models to the K-12 education system.