I am a sophomore at the University of Pennsylvania pursuing Computational Biology to find new applications of computer science in medicine. On the side, I love going to hackathons and programming.
Traumatic Brain Injury Researcher
Developing portable mobile applications for computational diagnosis of Traumatic Brain Injury.
Technical Lead & Developer
Hack4Impact is a student led group on Penn Campus helping create software to help local and national non-profits accomplish their missions.
Co-Founder & Co-Director
Co-Founded nonprofit organization to increase programming awareness and functional literacy rates in Texas and the nation through hackathons and book drives
Biology (Concentration: Computational Biology) & Computer Science
Reverse engineered YouTube Caption API to get captions for videos and used Jaccard String Similarity to do fuzzy matching on user requested captions. Front page ProductHunt.
Created Augmented Reality Education platform with Google Cardboard. Used marker based SLAM to calculate position of multiple viewers of marker and then overlayed 3D objects onto marker with correct orientation for all users.
Created machine learning model for automated basal cell carcinoma assessment and diagnosis through Random Forest based ensemble training Methods with Computer Vision Processing.
Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow & Metabolism
Long J, Watts L, Li W, Shen Q, Muir ER, Huang S, Boggs RC, SURI A, Duong T
Scientific and Educational Poster presented at the 2016 Annual Meeting, Society of Abdominal Radiology
Vargas P, SURI A, Katabathina V.
Scientific and Educational Poster presented at the 2014 Annual Meeting, Radiological Society of North America
Katabathina V, Gowri G, SURI A et al.
TEDxSanAntonio Presentation (first under 18)
When you think of a hacker, what do you think of? A man who breaks into your bank accounts? Someone who steals important documents? To programmers, though, it’s actually a compliment. The new definition of hacker is “a clever programmer.” And within San Antonio and the United States, there are too few of these clever hackers. How do we increase this number? By building a culture of hacking. Through hackathons, maker-fairs and side projects, we can build a culture of hacking that leads to innovation. In this talk, you’ll learn of the various efforts that are underway, as well as how you can be a part of the culture and become a hacker too!