communicating their ideas with peers. She worked with the faculty team that teaches the final semester of the sequence to change it from a lecture-based course to one based on cooperative learning. She is active in several UW-Madison and national efforts to improve science education, including the BioQUEST Consortium and the National Institute for Science Education’s College Level One team.

A. Malcolm Campbell is an associate professor of biology at Davidson College in North Carolina. He recently completed a sabbatical position at the Institute for Systems Biology in Seattle. He is the founder and director of the Genome Consortium for Active Teaching and is the author of Discovering Genomics, Proteomics and Bioinformatics, the first genomics textbook. He is also the co-editor in chief of the journal Cell Biology Education.

Denice Denton is dean of the College of Engineering and a professor of electrical engineering at the University of Washington in Seattle. She was co-director of the NSF National Institute for Science Education at the University of Wisconsin-Madison for the 1995-1996 academic year. She has taught a course called Ways of Knowing, designed to provide first-year students with a learning experience in a small class environment.

Mike Doyle is vice president of Research Corporation and professor of chemistry at the University of Arizona. He has also been a member of the faculty at Hope College in Holland, Michigan, and at Trinity University in San Antonio, Texas. He has been active with ACS, the Council on Undergraduate Research, and the National Conferences on Undergraduate Research. He has served on several NSF panels on undergraduate education and research and NRC committees on undergraduate science education and career paths for graduates in the physical sciences and mathematics. He is the recipient of numerous awards for research and education, including the George C. Pimentel Award for Chemical Education.

Billy Joe Evans is a professor of chemistry at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. He received the Presidential Awards for Excellence in Science, Mathematics and Engineering Mentoring for his work on undergraduate and graduate programs to enhance minority participation in science. Evans received the Catalyst Award for Excellence in College Chemistry Teaching from the Chemical Manufacturers Association and the American Chemical Society National Award for encouraging disadvantaged youth to pursue

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