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Texas Exes Asian Alumni Network » Faculty Spotlight » March Faculty Spotlight: Edward Doan

March Faculty Spotlight: Edward Doan

Edward Doan is a native Texan and graduated from UT-Austin with BS and MS  degrees in Electrical & Computer Engineering in 2003 and 2005, respectively.  He is an adjunct faculty member teaching MIS 373 Service-Oriented Architecture in the MIS program at the McCombs School of Business.  Edward’s day job is Senior Technical Program Manager at Google in Austin, and prior to that, held several technical roles at IBM.  Edward is married to his high school sweetheart and has a 4 year old daughter and 10 month old son.  In his spare time, he enjoys catching up on current events, watching and participating in auto racing, and working out.

1. What is your favorite memory, tradition, or thing about UT?

Going to the football games, of course! Texas Longhorns football has a rich history, and attending a football game as an alum is a slightly different experience than as a student — you’re not standing the whole game, for one thing! Getting back to Austin and seeing a game at least once should be on every alumni’s to-do list.

2. UT’s motto is “What starts here, changes the world”. What is one thing you would like to see change at UT?

UT is facing budgetary pressures due to Texas legislative priorities, declines in value of the permanent endowment fund, and increasing costs in every corner of the University. I’d like to see the University administration work with the state government to make sure UT gets the funding needed to remain a first-tier research institution as well as keep tuition affordable for students.

3. What is your vision for the Asian American community at UT, in Texas, and beyond?

Asian-Americans make up 15.2% of the fall 2010 student body, making Asian-Americans the second largest minority group at UT*. I would like to see increased Asian-American representation in Student Government and University administration, in order to give a voice to this important constituency. Although Texas boasts one of the largest Asian-American populations in the United States, there have not been any Asian-American representatives from Texas within the State Legislature or the US Congress. Within the next several years, I hope to see a successful Asian-American elected official from Texas.

*http://www.utexas.edu/academic/ima/sites/default/files/MEM_Enrollment_FA10_Final.pdf

4. What have you learned from UT outside of the classroom?

UT offers so many different learning programs and research efforts that one could spend a lifetime and not see it all! For example, the Department of Physics is home to one of the world’s most powerful lasers (http://www.ph.utexas.edu/~utlasers/), the Harry Ransom Center has a Gutenberg Bible on permanent display (http://www.hrc.utexas.edu/exhibitions/permanent/gutenberg/), and UT and the City of Austin are on the forefront of smarter electrical grid research through the Pecan Street Project.

5. Who is an important role model to you?

My parents are definitely my role models. They came to the United States from war-torn Vietnam in 1975 without two nickels to rub together, and they were able to attend college and build successful professional careers. My parents taught me a strong affinity for family, relentless work ethnic, and showed me how education can be a pathway to success.

6. What inspired you to become a faculty member at UT?

After giving a few guest lectures in various engineering classes, I realized how much I loved to impart knowledge to students and help them realize their full potential. My work in industry is also somewhat unique among faculty, so being able to bring anecdotes about my work at Google into the classroom is fun for everyone. I have great passion for software and technology, and I hope to energize students to be as innovative as possible, and ultimately, be even more successful than me.

7. What piece of advice would you give incoming freshmen or current students?

It may be hard to pick your “forever” career at 18 years of age, but the nice thing about college is that you don’t have to do so. Pick something you’re passionate about, and go study it. Attending a university teaches you how to learn, and you can leverage that ability and your passion to ultimately carve out a satisfying career.

Written by Jennifer Wang

Filed under: Faculty Spotlight · Tags: ,

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