Dr. Alan Rogers considers his work on the development of deuterium detection protocols and theories of measurement of the universe to be the highlights of his career.
AYER, MA, August 07, 2019 /24-7PressRelease/ -- Marquis Who's Who, the world's premier publisher of biographical profiles, is proud to present Alan Rogers, PhD with the Albert Nelson Marquis Lifetime Achievement Award. An accomplished listee, Dr. Rogers celebrates many years' experience in his professional network, and has been noted for achievements, leadership qualities, and the credentials and successes he has accrued in his field. As in all Marquis Who's Who biographical volumes, individuals profiled are selected on the basis of current reference value. Factors such as position, noteworthy accomplishments, visibility, and prominence in a field are all taken into account during the selection process.
Dr. Rogers began his career in 1962, graduating with a Bachelor of Science from the University of Rhodesia. In 1964, Dr. Rogers earned a Master of Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, returning in 1967 to obtain a Doctor of Philosophy. While in college, Dr. Rogers' work with electronics produced a prototype radio telescope used to detect hydrogen, which was later funded for the production of 500 units to be used in research universities throughout the United States. He was inspired to enter a scientific field by the example of his father, John Exel, himself an expert in radio technology.
Following his graduation, Dr. Rogers joined the Haystack Observatory at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology as a member of the research staff, serving from 1967 to 1969. He returned to Harare, Zimbabwe from 1968 until 1969 as a lecturer at the University of Rhodesia. In 1993, he held the position of an associate director of the Haystack Observatory, a role he would fill through 2006, when he became a research affiliate at the observatory, at which he presently serves.
Dr. Rogers considers his work on the development of deuterium detection protocols and theories of measurement of the universe to be the highlights of his career. His research includes the development of long-baseline interferometry used in astronomy and geodesy. A member of the American Astronomical Society and the American Geophysical Union, Dr. Rogers has received numerous awards for his contributions to the field, including the 2008 John Dellinger Medal and the 2010 Grote Reber Medal. Moreover, he has been recognized as a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
In recognition of outstanding contributions to his profession and the Marquis Who's Who community, Alan Rogers, PhD has been featured on the Albert Nelson Marquis Lifetime Achievement website. Please visit www.ltachievers.com for more information about this honor.
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