Brian Hall
Brian Hall
Assistant Professor
Division of Information Technology & Sciences
Affiliated with Computer Science and Innovation, Division of Information Technology & Science, Game Programming, Master of Science in Managing Innovation and Information Technology
Get in Touch
Office: (802) 865-5730
Box 38
West Hall 205
Background

About

By education and trade, I am a programmer and engineer. My academic interests are interdisciplinary. I am a technologist who chooses to think critically about technology and encourages others to do the same.

I serve as Faculty Advisor for the ACM student chapter at Champlain College. I am also a reviewer for the academic journal Syllabus.

Technical Skills & Interests

  • C/C++
  • Python
  • Web/Services
  • COBOL
  • x86 Assembly
  • Microcontroller
  • Programming
  • Database Platforms
  • LaTeX
  • Text Mining
  • Software Engineering
  • Computing Education
  • Computing Ethics
  • Information Theory
  • Communication
  • History
  • Social Movements

Projects

Past

Prior to transitioning into academia, I worked for ten years as a professional in the technology field including positions as a Programmer, a Quality Engineer in industry, and a Systems Engineer at Wolfram Research. I hold an A.A.S. in Computer Information Systems, a B.S. and M.S. in Information Technology, and an Sc.D. in Information Systems and Communications.

Professional Associations
  • ACM
  • AITP
Education
Robert Morris University, Doctor of Science
Indiana State University-Terre Haute, Bachelor of Science
Kettering University, Master of Science
Recent Works
  • Hall, B. R. (2014). A synthesized definition of computer ethics. ACM Computers and Society, 44(3), 21-35. doi:10.1145/2684097.2684102
  • Chen, W. K., & Hall, B. R. (2013). Applying software engineering in CS1. In Proceedings of the 18th Annual Conference on Innovation and Technology in Computer Science Education (ITiCSE '13), Canterbury, UK. ACM. doi:10.1145/2462476.2462480
  • Hall, B. R. (2012). Google critique: An application of depoliticization theory. Technology in Society, 34(3), 251-255. doi:10.1016/j.techsoc.2012.07.003
Quote

"Education is what you make of it."



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