I am an engineer trained in astronomy (Leiden University) and food technology (Wageningen University).
I have worked on a few research articles:
- Weterings, Martijn, et al. "A classification scheme for interfacial mass transfer and the kinetics of aroma release." Trends in Food Science & Technology 105 (2020): 433-448. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tifs.2019.04.012
- Weterings, Martijn, et al. "The influence of agitation on aroma release." Innovative Food Science & Emerging Technologies 75 (2022): 102610. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ifset.2021.102610
- Kerche, Fernanda, Martijn Weterings, and Michael Beyrer. "The effect of temperature and shear upon technological properties of whey protein concentrate: Aggregation in a tubular heat exchanger." International Dairy Journal 60 (2016): 32-38 https://doi.org/10.1016/j.idairyj.2016.02.032
- King, Marco‐Felipe, et al. "Bacterial transfer to fingertips during sequential surface contacts with and without gloves." Indoor Air 30.5 (2020): 993-1004. https://doi.org/10.1111/ina.12682
The last publication in this list is interesting as the collaboration originated from a question on StackExchange (https://stats.stackexchange.com/a/363859/164061).
Also interesting might be this poster about helical symmetries.
Weterings, Martijn, and Michael Beyrer. "Models with Helical Symmetry Studied in a 2D Plane." https://www.comsol.com/paper/models-with-helical-symmetry-studied-in-a-2d-plane-16240
For me this was an early work that is a good showcase of the interaction between theoretical/mathematical approach and experimental work. (It is also tangential to the article with Fernanda Kerche)
I spend a lot of time on stats.stackexchange.com, which doesn't directly seem to be my main field, but the applied mathematics is very general.
In addition, I have learned a lot from spending a lot of time on the website, and (to be honest) and lot of my answers depend mostly on research skills.
Given my many answers here, I am very open to collaborations in the field of statistics. So don't hesitate to contact me on LinkedIn for collaborations.
Why do I use the nickname "Sextus Empiricus"?
I originally used my own name, but I changed it into a nickname because of dissatisfaction, with StackExchange management during 2020.
I chose the name SE because his works are like my bible (my other favorite philosophical writings are from Descartes and Wittgenstein), and because the initials resemble a particular website.
Currently I slightly regret carrying such a big name as a nickname, but I also see it as fun and try to remain close to his philosophy. I can also be happy that I didn't change my nickname into Ronald Fisher.
probabilityNov 19, 2020
epidemiologyNov 27, 2020