Welcome everyone! I look forward to meeting you/working with you. 

On Monday, September 19, 2016 at 12:18:24 PM UTC-7, Project Jupyter wrote:
>
> We're excited to add three new developers to the Jupyter team. Please join 
> us in welcoming Ian Rose, Grant Nestor, and Paul Ivanoff.
>
> Ian Rose
>
> is a post-doctoral scholar with Fernando Perez at the Berkeley Institute 
> for Data Science (BIDS) and a native of the Bay Area. Ian completed his PhD 
> at UC Berkeley in Earth and Planetary Science and his undergraduate 
> training in Geophysics at Yale University. Ian’s graduate studies were 
> focused on computational geodynamics, modeling the thermal, chemical, and 
> rotational evolution of Earth and other planetary bodies (see his profile 
> here: ian-r-rose.github.io/pages/about.html). He also developed software 
> for modeling the physics of planetary interiors, as well as for Earth 
> science education (check out ian-r-rose.github.io/interactive_earth) 
> <https://ian-r-rose.github.io/interactive_earth>. Ian will be working on 
> bringing real-time collaboration to Jupyter. Outside of work he enjoys 
> camping, backpacking, and road-trips with quixotic destinations.
>
> Grant Nestor
>
> is a business guy turned designer turned developer. He studied Business at 
> USC, worked in Business Development at Factual, worked in UX design at 
> Sparkwave, and is founder of Play Company (an app design/development studio 
> in LA). Grant started contributing to atom-notebook (an interface for 
> viewing and composing Jupyter Notebooks within the Atom text editor) last 
> year. He is now a full-time member of the Jupyter team and will be working 
> primarily on core maintenance of the notebook and ipywidgets projects. 
> Grant has worked on several side-projects including 
> github.com/gnestor/magic-console, speaks/consults about React, React 
> Native, and serverless architectures, and enjoys surfing, climbing, and 
> making music. 
>
> Paul Ivanoff 
>
> re-joined the Jupyter team as a Bloomberg devloper after spending several 
> years Disqus where he was part of a great backend and data team. Before 
> that, he spent six years (“mostly not working on my thesis at UC Berkeley” 
> he tells us) but instead contributing to to the scientific Python 
> ecosystem, especially matplotlib, IPython, and the IPython notebook. Paul 
> conveyed to us that “when Bloomberg reached out to me with a compelling 
> position to work on those open-source projects again from their SF office, 
> such a tremendous opportunity was hard to pass up. You could say Jupyter 
> has a large gravitational pull that's hard to escape!” We’re happy and 
> excited to have you back, Paul!
>
> Welcome again, everyone & see you all on the GitHubs, 
> Jamie
>
>

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