Robbie Weber
Contact: rtweber2 [at] cs [dot] washington [dot] edu I'm an assistant teaching professor in the Paul G. Allen School of Computer Science & Engineering at the University of Washington. I earned my Ph.D. in UW CSE's Theory Group; I was advised by Shayan Oveis Gharan and Anna Karlin I spend most of my time teaching a wide array of theory and theoryadjacent CSE courses. I try to make theoretical CS accessible, interesting, and useful for all of my students. When I still do theory research, I work broadly in algorithm design for graph problems and combinatorial questions. 

Publications and Preprints A Simply Exponential Upper Bound on the Maximum Number of Stable Matchings Embeddedwidth: A variant of treewidth for plane graphs Talk Notes Every week the theory group has a talk where a group member describes a (hopefully) cute and interesting result over lunch. Notes from some of my talks are below. Trying to fit the contents of these notes into the 30 minute time slot is still an open problem.
Teaching This quarter I am the instructor for CSE 311 (Foundations of Computing I) In Summer 2019, I was the instructor for CSE 373 (Data Structures and Algorithms for Nonmajors) In Summer 2018, I was the instructor for CSE 332 (Data Structures and Parallelism). I've been a TA for the following courses: at Washington At Illinois Fun PoCSci Talks Every year, UW CSE Ph.D. students hold PoCSci (a conference on "research" that is Potentially Computer Science) and HotPoCSci (a workshop on hot topics in PoCSci). These are absolutely, totally 100% serious conferences, with definitelyreal and possiblyreviewed research. They are definitely not just joke talks about grad school life given at the usual happy hour time. Slides and notes from my talks are below: HotPoCSci 2018: A New Branch of Graph Theory HotPocSci 2019: A Workshop Proposal PocSci 2019: A New Course Offering I recently started a blog. So far I just use it to try to convince everyone the probability of getting a perfect March Madness bracket is much much better than 1 in 9 quintillion. When I'm not teaching computer science or staring at a whiteboard, I'm usually playing intramural softball or watching UW sports. 