Carl Hostetter is the EMAC system architect and lead software developer. He has been a Computer Engineer at NASA GSFC for over 30 years, and has developed desktop, mobile, and web applications and architectures in C, C#, Java, Objective-C, Python, and Swift.
Yoni Brande is a past research assistant in the Planetary Systems Lab; his research work included the detection and characterization of transiting exoplanets, and simulated JWST observations.
Marshall Sutton is a past software developer for EMAC. He has previously done work as an application developer, data engineer, and cost analyst at Goddard Space Flight Center. He supports all things Python. He holds Master’s degree in applied mathematics from the University of Washington.
Carlos E. Cruz-Arce
Carlos E. Cruz-Arce is a past research assistant in the Planetary Systems Laboratory at NASA Goddard. His astronomical interests include exoplanet detection and characterization with the goal of inspiring the next generation of scientist and engineers to explore the cosmos.
Cameron Kelahan is a past Research Assistant for the Planetary Systems Lab at Goddard Space Flight Center, where he assisted the EMAC team with community outreach and web-tool development. He has past experience with applying machine learning to predict the presence of Mega Masers in galaxies.
Nick Susemiehl is a past member of EMAC's science support team, and was a post-baccalaureate research assistant under Avi Mandell. As part of his work with EMAC, Nick assisted in the curation of new tools, contributed towards the site's outreach efforts, and helped guide the development of EMAC from the perspective of a scientist. Outside of EMAC, Nick is still involved in other GSFC projects working on the development of exoplanetary atmospheric retrieval code.
Ted Johnson is a past member of EMAC's science support team. His work for EMAC involved software recruitment and interaction with the EMAC community. His research interests focus on the detection and characterization of rocky exoplanets.