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  • ResearchWorks Archive at the UW Full text dissertations completed at UW. Full coverage from 1997-2008 and 2012 - present; sporadic coverage prior to 1997.
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university of washington theses and dissertations

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Use this tool to explore our department database of student theses, dissertations, projects and practica from our master's and doctoral degree programs. Please note that not all degrees shown on projects currently offered.

You can select multiple categories. Click "Reset" to clear all selections. For a searchable database of all UW DEOHS student theses and dissertations, visit the ResearchWorks Archive . 

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Elizabeth Grace Rott

Evaluation of Antimicrobial Opinions and Uses in Small and Large Animal Veterinary Practice in Washington State

MS (Thesis) | Environmental Toxicology (Tox) 2023 | Erica Fuhrmeister

Thomas Dugan

A Risk Assessment of Coastal Nanoplastic Particles: Enzymatic Pre-Treatment and Analytical Approaches at the Nanoscale

MS (Thesis) | Environmental Toxicology (Tox) 2023 | Elaine M. Faustman

Noah Janzing

Infection Prevention and Control for Animal Farms

MPH | One Health (ONE) 2023 | Jennifer Otten

Hanna Bailey

Community Health Workers’ Perspectives and Needs for Early Childhood Environmental Health Promotion

MPH | Environmental and Occupational Health (EOH) 2023 | Esther Min

Orly Stampfer

Wintertime and Wildfire Smoke pm2.5: Community-Engaged Research and Use of Low-Cost Sensors to Characterize PM2.5 and Mitigate Exposures

PhD | Environmental and Occupational Health (EOH) 2023 | Catherine Karr

The Association between Occupational Toxic Inhalation Injuries to Cleaning and Disinfectant Exposures and the COVID-19 Pandemic in Washington State’s Workers' Compensation Claim Database

MPH | Environmental Public Health (EPH) 2023 | Coralynn Sack

Seattle Street Sink Evaluation

MPH | Environmental and Occupational Health (EOH) 2023 | Nicole Errett

Sydney Gerig

K-12 School Environmental Health & Safety in Washington

MS (Thesis) | Environmental Health (EH) 2023 | Tania M Busch Isaksen

Annie Doubleday

Characterizing Exposure and Health Impacts of Ultrafine Particles and Wildfire Smoke 

PhD | Environmental and Occupational Health (EOH) 2023 | Lianne Sheppard

Elijah Jung

Maternal PCB Exposure Reprogrammed the Drug-processing Transcriptome of Testis in Mouse Offspring Over a Time Course

MS (Thesis) | Environmental Toxicology (Tox) 2023 | Yue Cui

Kwokyan Tsoi

AERMOD Single Source Demonstration Whitman Elementary School Idling Emission Modeling

MPH | Occupational and Environmental Medicine (OEM) 2023 | Lianne Sheppard

Applying Q Methodology to Investigate How U.S. Meat Producers Prioritize Decisions Regarding Environmental Stewardship and Animal Wellbeing

Kwokyan William Tsoi

A Prospective Cohort Study to Estimate the Effect of Ultrafine Particulate Matter (UFP) Air Pollution on Alzheimer's Disease Neuropathology at Autopsy in Puget Sound

Melissa Anne Herrin

Association Between Maternal Occupational Exposure to Cleaning Chemicals During Pregnancy and Childhood Wheeze and Asthma

MPH | Occupational and Environmental Medicine (OEM) 2023 | Catherine Karr

Health, Safety, and Disaster Preparedness in the Washington State Wine Industry

MS (Thesis) | Environmental and Occupational Hygiene (EOHY) 2023 | Tania M Busch Isaksen

Educational Resources for Families & Clinicians About Per- and Polyfluoroalkyl Substances (PFAS) Regarding Potential Exposures and Health Impacts for Children Living in PEHSU Region 10 States

MPH | 2023 | Esther Min

Michelle Pollowitz

Indigenous One Health: Connecting Traditional Ecological Knowledge and Western Science

MS (Thesis) | Environmental Health (EH) 2023 | Julianne Meisner

Anisha Azad

The Effects of Extreme Weather Exposure on People Experiencing Homelessness in Seattle 

MS (Thesis) | Environmental Health (EH) 2023 | Edmund Y. W. Seto

Alyssa Suarez

COVID-19 Awareness and Behavior Among Hispanic Dairy Farm Workers and Community Dwellers in the Yakima Valley

MS (Thesis) | Environmental Public Health (EPH) 2023 | Peter Rabinowitz

Brittany Millard-Hasting

Risk Assessment and Follow up for People Exposed to PFAS

MPH | Occupational and Environmental Medicine (OEM) 2023 | Debra Cherry

Integrating Climate Change into State Hazard Mitigation Plans: A Five-year Follow-up Survey

Samantha Lovell

Evaluation of a Community-Engaged Approach to Assess Climate and Disaster Risk Perception and Priorities

Nancy Carmona

Air Pollution in the Puget Sound: Environmental Health Disparities and Brain Health

PhD | Environmental Public Health (EPH) 2023 | Lianne Sheppard

Asheton Gilbertson

Understanding Post-fire Glove Use in Washington Firefighters with the Health Belief Model: Results of a Cross-sectional Survey

MS (Thesis) | Occupational Hygiene (OH) 2023 | Elena Austin

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Research - Masters Theses

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You are here, theses & dissertations archive.

On This Page:

  • Masters Theses
  • Non-Thesis M.A. (Special Projects)
  • Doctoral Dissertations

All Geography Theses & Dissertations from UW Libraries .

Masters Theses, 1928-Present

  • Hubert Anton BAUER  Tides of the Puget Sound and Adjacent Island Waters [1928]
  • Wallace Thomas BUCKLEY  The Geography of Spokane [1930]
  • Carl Herbert MAPES  The History and Function of the Map in Relation to the Science of Geography [1931]
  • William Bungay MERRIAM  Geonomics of the Rogue River Valley [1933]
  • James Allan TOWER  The Oasis of Damascus [1933]
  • Vera C. CASS [Sawyer]  The Port of Stockton [1934]
  • William Haskell PIERSON  A Regional Study of Texas [1934]
  • Leonard Clarence EKMAN  The Geography of Occupance in the Skykomish Valley [1937]
  • Harold Ellsworth TENNANT  The Columbia Basin Project [1937]
  • Margaret TAYLOR [Carlstairs]  Intensification of Agriculture in Sub-tropical Japan [1939]
  • Russel SHEE MCCLURE  The Hudson Bay Wheat Road [1939]
  • Burton W. ATKINSON  The Historical Geography of the Snohomish River Valley [1940]
  • Elmer ANDERSEN  The Eden-Farson Reclamation Project of Wyoming [1940]
  • Woodrow Rexford CLEVINGER  The Southern Appalachian Highlanders in Western Washington [1940]
  • Tim Kenneth KELLEY  The Geography of the Wenatchee River Basin [1940]
  • Gertrude Louise MCKEAN [Reith]  Industrial Tacoma [1940]
  • Chester Frederick COLE  Land Utilization on Vashon Island [1941]
  • Violet Elisabeth RYBERG  Oasis Agriculture in Tacoma, Argentina [1942]
  • Ernestine Annamae HAMBURG [Gavin]  Geography of Pen Oreille County Washington [1943]
  • Enid Lorine MILLER [Stevens]  A Geographic Study of Jefferson and Clallam Counties Washington [1943]
  • Marion E. MARTS  Geography of the Snoqualmie River Valley [1944]
  • William Ross PENCE  The White River Valley of Washington [1946]
  • Willert RHYNSBURGER  A Critical Bibliography of African Topographic Maps [1946]
  • Richard M. HIGHSMITH, Jr.  Irrigation Agriculture in the Yakima Valley [1946]
  • Herman Walter BURKLAND  The Yokohama Waterfront: A Study in Port Morphology [1947]
  • Michael Perry MCINTYRE  Geography of the New Hebrides [1947]
  • Elbert Ernest MILLER  Geography of Grant County, Washington [1947]
  • Frederick William BUERSTATTE  The Geography of Whidbey Island [1947]
  • Howard John CRITCHFIELD  The Geography of Boundary County, Idaho [1947]
  • Oliver Harry HEINTZELMAN  The Urban Geography of Longview Washington [1948]
  • Stanley Alan ARBINGAST  The Industrial Geography of Duluth, Minnesota [1948]
  • Douglas Broadmore CARTER  The Sequim-Dungeness Lowland. A Natural Dairy Community [1948]
  • Robert Nelson YOUNG  Geography of the Okanogan Valley [1948]
  • John Olney DART  The Geography of the Roslyn-Cle Elum Coal Field [1948]
  • Harold Ray IMUS  Land Utilization in the Sumas Lake District, British Columbia [1948]
  • Donald Otto BUSHMAN  The Geography of Orcas Island [1949]
  • Constance Demange CROSS  The Geography of Clackamas County, Oregon [1949]
  • Roger Edward ERVIN  The Economy of Central Costa Rica [1949]
  • Edward Clarence WHITLEY  Agriculture Geography of the Kittitas Valley [1949]
  • Brian Henry FARRELL  The Study of an Evolving Habitat: Ahuriri Lagoon, New Zealand [1949]
  • Keith Westherad THOMSON  The Manawatu Lowland of New Zealand [1949]
  • Will F. THOMPSON, Jr.  Resources of the Western Aleutians [1950]
  • Dale Elliot COURTNEY  Bellingham: An Urban Analysis [1950]
  • Donald William MEINIG  Environment and Settlement in the Palouse, 1868-1910 [1950]
  • Forrest Lester MCELHOE, Jr.  Physical Modifications of Site Necessitated by the Urban Growth of Seattle [1950]
  • Clarke Harding BROOKE, Jr.  The Razor Clam Siliqua Patula of the Washington Coast and Its Place in the Local Economy [1950]
  • Herbert Lee COMBS, Jr.  The Historical Geography of Port Townsend, Washington [1950]
  • Wilfred Gervais MYATT  Urban Geography of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan [1950]
  • Elaine May BJORKLUND  Changing Occupance in Davis County, Utah [1951]
  • Francis William ANDERSON  The Urban Geography of Everett, Washington [1951]
  • John Albert CROSBY  The Problem of Relief Representation on Maps [1951]
  • Theodore HERMAN  The Manufacture of Aluminum Products in the State of Washington, as of June 30, 1950 [1951]
  • Elizabeth SCHREIBER OXFORD  Phoenix: An Oasis in the Great American Desert [1951]
  • Anthony SAS  The Coal Mining Industry in South Limburg, Netherlands [1951]
  • Eva Kathleen DEKRAAY  Geography of Routt County, Washington [1951]
  • John Richard HOWARD  Wichita – An Urban Analysis [1951]
  • James Eugene BROOKS  Wahkiakum County, Washington: A Case Study in the Geography of the Coast Range Portion of the Lower Columbia River Valley [1952]
  • Hazel Loraine LAUGHLIN  The La Connor Flats of Western Washington [1952]
  • Gene Ellis MARTIN  Population and Food Production in the Philippine Province of Antique [1952]
  • Dave Victoria GRAVES  A Geographical Study of Olympia, Washington [1952]
  • William Reed HEAD  A Quantitative and Qualitative Evaluation of the Areal Arrangement of Retail Business in Communities and Neighborhoods in Portland, Oregon [1952]
  • Harold Earl BABCOCK  The Historical Geography of Devils Lake, North Dakota [1952]
  • Jack Allen HARRISON  An Evaluation of Mackinder’s Heartland Theory in Light of Selected Pre-War Economic Developments in the Soviet Union [1952]
  • Joseph LOTZKAR  The Boundary Country of Southern British Columbia. A Study of Resources and Human Occupance [1952]
  • Thomas Edward STEPHENS  Temperatures in the State of Washington as Influenced by the Westward Spread of Polar Air Over the Rocky and Cascade Mountain Barriers [1952]
  • Charles Dennis DURDEN  The Road System of San Juan County [1953]
  • Harold Glenn LUNTEY  An Analysis of the Economic Benefits of Irrigation to Twin City Falls County, Idaho [1953]
  • Francis E. SHAFER  Tourist Flow to the San Juan Islands [1953]
  • Neil Collard FIELD  The Amu-Darya: Problems and Implications of Soviet Plans for Water Resource Development. An Application of Systematic Geographic Principles to Regional Research in the Soviet Field [1954]
  • Burton Francis KELSO  Flow Pattern Changes in the Canadian Petroleum Industry. A Case Study in the Impact of Increased Oil Production Upon Petroleum Transportation in Canada [1954]
  • Raymond Success MATHIESON  The Industrial Geography of Seattle, Washington [1954]
  • Rodney STEINER  An Investigation of Selected Phases of Sampling to Determine Quantities of Land and Land-Use Types [1954]
  • Fred Patrick MILETICH  The Historical and Economic Geography of Port Angeles, Washington [1954]
  • William Angus ERWIN, Jr.  Medford as an Urban Economic Unit [1954]
  • Willis Robertson HEATH  Limitations on Settlement in a Baja California Village – San Jose de Comodu [1955]
  • Howard K. ALBANO  An Analysis of the Crop Production Potential of the Mongolian People’s Republic [1956]
  • Ralph Edward BLACK  Maps and Mapping Agencies in Washington State – A Selective and Analytical Bibliography [1956]
  • Howard Edward VOGEL  Maps and Maping Agencies in Washington State – A Selective and Analytical Bibliography [1956]
  • William Robert Derrick SEWELL  The Conflict of Fish and Power: A Problem in the Water Resource Development of the Pacific Northwest [1956]
  • Duane Francis MARBLE  The Spatial Structure of the Farm Business [1956]
  • William Richard SIDDALL  I. Seattle and the Hierarchy of Central Places in Alaska; II. Wholesale-Retail Trade Ratios as Indices of Urban Centrality; III. A Historical Study of the Yukon Waterway in the Development of Interior Alaska [1956]
  • Brian Joe Lobley BERRY  Geographic Aspects of the Size and Arrangement of Urban Centers: An Examination of Central Place Theory with an Empirical Test of Hypothesis of Classes of Central Places [1956]
  • Rajanikant Nilkanthrao JOSHI  The Cotton Textile Industry of Bombay City. A Locational Analysis [1956]
  • Chen WANG  I. The Role of Irrigation Ponds in the Agricultural Development of the Taoyuan Tableland, Taiwan; II. Irrigated Agriculture in Imperial Valley, California; III. Ch’ientao: An Irrigation Region of Northwestern China [1956]
  • Robert Martin BONE  The Development and Significance of Tea Cultivation in the Soviet Union [1957]
  • Carlos B. HAGEN  The Azimuthal Equidistant Projection [1957]
  • Richard Leland MORRILL  An Experimental Study of Trade in Wheat and Flour in the Flour Milling Industry [1957]
  • John David NYSTUEN  Locational Theory and the Movement of Fresh Produce to Urban Centers [1957]
  • Richard Ellis PRESTON  I. Wenatchee, Washington: A Study in Community-Industry Relations. II. Java: A Study in Population and Settlement Geography [1957]
  • Waldo Rudolph TOBLER  An Empirical Evaluation of Some Aspects of Hypsometric Colors [1957]
  • William Frank KOHLER  An Investigation of the Feasibility of Making a Preliminary Classification of Soils from Aerial Photos and An Exploratory Field Investigation of the Soils, Vegetation and Terrain of the Copper River Martin-Bering Glacier Lowland of Alaska [1957]
  • Ruth Ellen Marken KROMANN  Rural Settlements: Form and Function, with Southern Jutland, Denmark as an Example [1957]
  • Nancy Houts NEWTON  The Evolution of Manufacturing in the Central Industrial Region of the U.S.S.R. [1957]
  • Arthur Jacob DIENO  The Geography of the Southern Okanogan Valley of ritish Columbia [1957]
  • Michael Francis DACEY  The Minimum Expectation Method for Computation of the Service Component of the Urban Economic Base [1958]
  • Roger E. PEDERSON  The Procurement of Fruits. An Empirical Evaluation of the Factors of Fruit Procurement [1958]
  • John Francis KOLARS  The Development and Use of Coal in Relation to the Turkish Energy Base [1958]
  • Ernest LUCERO  Suggested Examination of Acculturation Aspects of Milpa Agriculture as Related to Resistance to Change [1958]
  • Jeremy Herrick ANDERSON  The Agricultural Development of Yakutia [1959]
  • John Graham RICE  Ideological Theory Underlying the Distribution of Industry in the U.S.S.R. [1959]
  • Richard Louis EDWARDS  A Survey of Cotton Production on the Irrigated Lands of Soviet Central Asia [1959]
  • Julian Vincent MINGHI  The Conflict of Salmon Fishing Policies in the North Pacific [1959]
  • Charles Buckley PETERSON III  The Evolution of the Politico-Territorial System of the Ukraine Since January 1917 [1960]
  • Richard William KEPPEL  Attitude Measurement as a Function of Map User Requirements Analysis [1960]
  • John James SOUTHWORTH  Alternative Routes for the Great Slave Railroad: Some Geographical Considerations [1960]
  • Visvaldis SMITS  Impact of Collectivization on Latvian Agriculture [1960]
  • Eugene Thomas WEILER  I. Cost Determinants of River Basin Development: The Columbia River Power System Case; II. An Illustration of the Use of the Basic-Service Ratio in Seattle, Washington [1961]
  • William James SHAW II  The Classification and Graphic Representation of Railroad Data [1961]
  • George Kazuo SAITO  An Investigation of Some Visual Problems of Cartographic Lettering [1962]
  • Robert G. JENSEN  Competition for Land in the Humid Subtropics of Soviet Georgia [1962]
  • Ronald Everett SHOEMAKER  Screen Gray Value Uses for Cartographic Representation [1962]
  • Donald Wesley PATTEN  The Air Traffic Patterns of the Seattle-Tacoma Hub [1962]
  • Dexter Alden ARMSTRONG, Jr.  Loss of Detail in Halftone Reproduction of Aerial Photographs: An Investigation [1962]
  • George Harold HAGEVIK  Locational Tendencies and Space Requirements of Retail Business in Suburban King County [1963]
  • Richard Waldo WILKIE  Cartography as an Effective Tool in the Study of Social Change [1963]
  • John Edward George BOYMAN  Alaska’s External Trade 1951-58: Some Characteristics and Developments [1963]
  • Yun CHA  Political-Geographical Appraisal of Divided Korea [1963]
  • Michael Iwan ANDERSON  Rangoon: A Study of Changing Functions of a Southeast Asian City [1963]
  • Ladd JOHNSON.  The Cowlitz River Development: History, Effects, and Implications [1963]
  • Keith Way MUCKLESTON  The Function of the Volga as Route of Transportation [1963]
  • Robert Philip WRIGHT  The Russian Empire and the U.S.S.R.: A Cartographic and Tabular Presentation of Population: 1897-1959 [1964]
  • Harris Henry HAERTEL  Irrigation, Mosquitoes, and Encephalitis: A Problem of Water Resource Development [1964]
  • Paul Daniel MCDERMOTT  A Preliminary Investigation of the Suitability of Aerial Photographs for Developing Visualization and Comprehension of Map Symbols in the First, Second, and Third Grades [1964]
  • James Robert HENDERSON  Depressed Areas and Location Theory Case Study: Cambridge, Ohio [1964]
  • Frederick Joseph NAMMACHER  The Nineteenth Century Basic Ferrous Metallurgical Industry of South Russia: A Geographical Appraisal [1964]
  • Roger Lee THIEDE  The Nineteenth Century Basic Ferrous Metallurgical Industry of South Russia: A Geographical Appraisal [1964]
  • Marvin Alan STELLWAGEN  Housing Expenditure Patterns in Seattle 1950-1960 [1964]
  • Per Sur HENRIKSEN  The Faroe lslands: A Political Geographic Case Study [1965]
  • Kerry Josef PATAKI  Shifting Population and Environment Among the Auyana: Some Considerations and Phenomena and Schema [1965]
  • Khalida Nuzhat QURESHI [Nasir]  The Political-Geographical Implications of “Pukhtoonistan” [1965]
  • Evan DENNEY  Economic Development, A Case Study of the Caroni River Region, Venezuela [1965]
  • Frederick Abraham HIRSH  Spatial Distribution of the Electronic Industry in the United States [1965]
  • Richard Owen MERRITT  Land Use Allocation for Military Purposes: The U.S. Marine Corps at Pickel Meadows, California [1965]
  • Stephen Keith NEWSOM  A Computer Program Which Constructs Interrupted Cylindric Map Projections [1965]
  • Frank James QUINN  National Involvement in a Small International River Valley: The Okanogan, British Columbia and Washington [1965]
  • Huibert VERWEY  The Problem in the Development of the Kulunda Steppe [1965]
  • Kenji Kenneth OSHIRO  Jiwari Seido in the Central and Southern Ryukyus [1965]
  • Harry Holman MOORE  Standardization of Geographic Names [1965]
  • Philip Rust PRYDE  A Locational Analysis of the Cotton Textile Industry of the U.S.S.R. [1965]
  • Philip Patrick MICKLIN  Electric Power Development in the Angaro-Yenisey Region of the U.S.S.R. [1966]
  • Elisabeth Warriner PUTNAM  An Analysis of the Spatial Variation in Selected Agricultural Practices in the Georgia Piedmont [1966]
  • Jack Francis WILLIAMS  China in Maps, 1890-1960. A Selective and Annotated Cartobibliography [1966]
  • Allen Ralph SOMMARSTROM  The Impact of Human Use on Recreational Quality: The Example of the Olympic National Park Backcountry User [1966]
  • David Lloyd STALLINGS  Automated Map Reference Retrieval [1966]
  • Ernest Harold WOHLENBERG  Some Spatial Aspects of the Wood Pulp Industry in the United States and Canada [1966]
  • Alan Anthony DELUCIA  SEMSID: An Automated System for Graphic Display of Series Map Status Information [1966]
  • Daniel Benjamin Scott PRATHER  The Cities of the Soviet Second Metallurgical Base: A Study of the Origin and Distribution [1967]
  • Barbara Mary BRERETON [Haney]  Viticulture and Viniculture in the U.S.S.R. [1967]
  • Geoffrey John Dennis HEWINGS  Persistence of Precipitation and No Precipitation Described by a Markov Chain Probability Model: Case Studies from Selected Stations in Washington State [1967]
  • Everett Arvin WINGERT  Tonal Enhancement and Isolation in Aerial Photographic Interpretation [1967]
  • Donald Allen OLMSTEAD  Trend-Surface Analysis of Geographical Data Surfaces [1968] [Sherman]
  • Alice Bent THIEDE  An Examination of the Map as a Conveyor of Propaganda [1967] [Sherman]
  • Kenneth Joseph LANGRAN  The Political and Administrative Control of Water Pollution in International River Basins [1968] [Cooley]
  • Joshua David LEHMAN  The Problem of Freeway Noise in Urban Areas [1968] [Ullman]
  • Dennis Gene ASMUSSEN  I. Railway Timber Flows in the Soviet Union; II. The Conservation Commission: An Alternative Beginning for the Creation of Effective Environmental Policy; III. Wild and Scenic Rivers: Private Rights and Public Goods [1969] [Jackson]
  • Thomas Pierce BOUCHARD  Politics and Environment: The Struggle for Wild and Scenic Rivers [1969] [Cooley]
  • Lawrence E. GOSS Jr.  The Rise and Fall of Downtown Tacoma: Its Causes and Consequences [1969] [Boyce]
  • Charles Edwin GREER  Chinghai Province: The Transformation of a Cultural Frontier [1969] [Chang]
  • Dean R. LOUDER  Non-Urban Stagnation in a Regional Setting: The Case of the Pacific Northwest [1969] [Morrill]
  • Victor Lee MOTE  Some Factors in Siberian Development: With Emphasis Upon the Western Siberian Butter Industry [1969] [Jackson]
  • George Franklin SHERWIN Jr.  Automobile Ownership Patterns: A Study of Variables Affecting Automobile Ownership in Seattle [1969] [Boyce]
  • Richard Robert SLOMON  The Hohsi Region Within the Han Frontier System : An Historical Geographic Approach [1969] [Chang]
  • Dona Shirlene STROMBOM  The Kirkland Business District: A Case Study of the Discrepancy Between Potential Trade Area and Retail Responses [1969] [Boyce]
  • Daniel Perry BEARD  Expansion of Outdoor Recreation Facilities: Two Case Studies Financed Under the Land and Water Conservation Fund Act in Washington State [1969] [Cooley]
  • Philip Stephen KELLEY  Control of the Ocean Floor: A Conflict Between Reality and Idealism [1969] [Sherman]
  • Cristine Jenner CANNON  Mapping Western North America and Puget Sound [1969] [Sherman]
  • Robert James BARNES.  The Structural-Functional Approach to Socio-Spatial Organization [1970] [Cooley]
  • Edward Fisher BERGMAN  Politics and the Geography of Transportation [1970] [Jackson]
  • James Jefferson KYLE  The Nisqually Delta Controversy [1970] [Cooley]
  • Paul J. MCCRAW  I. Determinism and Possibilism in the Case of China’s Economic Development; II. China’s Industrial Process and Reorientation in Foreign Trade [1970] [Chang]
  • Barbara Ann WEIGHTMAN  Commercial Fertilizer Manufacturing in Communist China: An Analysis of the Development Process and Growth Pattern of a Newly Emerged Industry [1970 ][Chang]
  • Larry Martin SVART  Field Burning in the Willamette Valley: A Case Study of Environmental Quality Control [1971] [Cooley]
  • David A. MUNGER  A Survey of the Western Red Cedar Shake Industry of the Pacific Northwest [1970] [Marts]
  • John Robert BRADEN  An Analysis of Models of Investments in Urban Outdoor Recreation Facilities [1971] [Beyers]
  • Gerald Ray PETERSEN  A Survey of the Growth and Nature of Medical Geography with Special Emphasis on Its Content, Methods and Relationships to the Health Sciences [1971] [Sherman]
  • Eugene James TURNER  The Functional Role of Animation in Cartography [1971] [Sherman]
  • Randolph James SORENSEN  Indian-American Land Tenure Conflict: A Case Study of the Shoshone- Bannock Fort Hall Indian Reservation, Fort Hall, Idaho [1971] [Jackson]
  • Olen Paul MATTHEWS  American Indian Cultural Change and Government Policy [1971] [Velikonja]
  • Marilyn L. CAYFORD  Transportation in Micronesia [1971] [Fleming]
  • Werner Johann LINDEMAIER  A Basic Study of an Endangered Natural Resource: The Ocean Shoreline of Washington State [1971] [Marts]
  • Arnold Lee TESSMER  Transport Development in Thailand; Strategic Requirements and Economic Growth [1971] [Ullman]
  • Kenneth Allan POPP  Gaming and the Evaluation of Population Forecasts. [1972] [Morrill]
  • Saud H. RAAD  Towards an Assessment of Environmental Impact of Urban Mass Transit and Political Integration in Lebanon [1972] [Jackson]
  • David William BAYLOR  Silver, Lead, and Zinc in the Economic Development of Shoshone County, Idaho [1972] [Thomas]
  • Michael Lee TALBOTT  Movements of Soviet Oil and Gas Since World War II [1972] [Jackson]
  • Philip ANDRUS  At Home in Tuwanasavi: The Perceived Integrity of the Hopi Environment [1972]
  • Roger Earl DOBRATZ  A Special Theory of General Systems in Geography [1972] [Ullman]
  • Lawrence Laird NYLAND  The Scandinavian Experiment: An Analysis of Various Aspects of Scandinavian Social Space Within the Confines of Western Europe [1972] [Fleming]
  • Art CHIN  The Economic Regionalization of Hainan Island South China (1950-1965) [1973] [Chang]
  • Leon C. JOHNSON  Black Migration, Spatial Organization and Perception in Philadelphia’s Urban Environment, 1638-1930 [1973] [Boyce]
  • Fedva DIKMEN  Patterns of Turkish Migration [1972] [Morrill]
  • Diane Lynn MANNINEN  The Role of Compactness in the Process of Redistricting [1973] [Morrill]
  • Charles Everett OGROSKY  New Approaches to the Preparation and Reproduction of Tactual and Enhanced Image Graphics for the Visually Handicapped [1973] [Sherman]
  • Gerald Ray JEWETT  Changing Social Objectives and the Columbia Basin Project: Past, Present, Future [1973] [Marts]
  • James Robert BUCKNELL  The Impact of Avalanches in Three Selected Areas of the Cascades: A Study of Avalanches as Natural Hazards [1974] [Marts]
  • William Redford ALVES  Three Papers on the Spatial Dynamics of Development: I. Critique of an Urban System Diffusion Model: Hudson’s (1969) Diffusion in a Central Place System. II. Decentralization of Manufacturing Location Theory of the Firm III. The Commuting Field and Its Spread Effects: Seattle, 1960-1970 [1974] [Beyers]
  • John Philip KING  The Global Pattern of Wide-Body Jet Routes: A Study of Network Determination [1974] [Fleming]
  • Moses Pui-Chuen LAI  Coal Industry in Mainland China: An Analysis of Its Changing Pattern of Growth and Distribution [1974] [Chang]
  • Kathleen Elizabeth O’BRIEN [Braden]  The Petroleum Resource of West Siberia [1974] [Jackson]
  • James Albert BUSS  Grouping, Regionalizing, Classifying: An Introduction [1974] [Morrill]
  • John Timothy GRIFFIN  Uncertainty and the Strategy of Flexibility in the Space-Economy [1975] [Beyers]
  • George Herbert HARMEYER  Rhine River Basin Water Pollution Problem [1975] [Fleming]
  • Robert Graham MITTELSTADT  Landscape Realization in the Cinema: The Geography of the Western Film [1976] [Fleming]
  • Jerome R. BROTHERS  The Subway Network in the Evolution of the Tokyo Mass Transit System [1976] [Velikonja]
  • Kathryn Lynn ERICKSON  Land Settlement in Tropical Africa for Population Pressure and Agricultural Development [1976] [Velikonja]
  • Thomas Randall REVIS  Geographic-Economic Problems and Development of a Soviet Population Policy [1976] [Jackson]
  • Lawrence Alvin WOODWARD  International Influence Fields: A Study in Political Geography [1976] [Jackson]
  • Hazel Lynn SINGER [Griffith]  The Spatial Distribution of Federal Funds for Research and Development [1976] [Thomas]
  • Joseph P. CHURCHILL  Skid Row in Transition [1976] [Boyce]
  • Diana DENHAM  Gypsies in Social Space [1976] [Velikonja]
  • Jean CULJAK SHAFFER  An Evaluation of Fare-Free Transit in Downtown Seattle [1976] [Boyce]
  • Lawrence Leonard MANSBACH  An Investigation of Locational Behavior as Viewed Through the Processes of Firm Growth [1976] [Krumme]
  • David Alan FANSLER  Downtown Retailing: A Quarter-Century of Decline [1977] [Hodge]
  • Sallie Ann MILLER [MacGregor]  Nonmetropolitan Growth as an Expression of Residential Preference [1977] [Morrill]
  • George D. COOK  The Presentation of Two Algorithms for the Construction of Value-By-Area Cartograms [1977] [Youngman]
  • David Paul BEDDOE  An Alternative Cartographic Method to Portray Origin-Destination Data [1978] [Sherman]
  • John Henry BANNICK Jr.  Unbalanced Product Specialization and the Location of Branch Plants [1978] [Morrill]
  • Donna Lee KLEMKA  Pacific Northwest Electrical Energy Planning. Problems of Institutional Redesign [1978] [Marts]
  • Michael Kay MELTON  A Study of the Visual Perception of Analytical Hill-Shading Technique [1978] [Youngman]
  • Paula Noel TWELKER  Ethnic Communities in Western Settlement [1978] [Velikonja]
  • Masami HASEGAWA  Depopulation: Recent Trends in Rural-Urban Migration in Japan [1978] [Kakiuchi]
  • Valerie Jeanette LEACH [HODGE]  Upfiltering and Neighborhood Change in the Madrona Area of Seattle, Washington [1978] [Hodge]
  • Lawrence John KIMMEL  Siberian Development and Its Implications for the U.S.S.R. [1978] [Jackson]
  • Wendy Terra PRODAN  Wilderness Review Procedures: Evaluating Alaska’s Wildlands [1979] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Philip George HIRTES  Orienteering and Orienteering-Mapping: Implications for Geography and Cartography [1979] [Sherman]
  • Francis Eugene SHERIDAN  The Gentrification of the Capitol Hill Community of Seattle in the 1970’s [1979] [Morrill]
  • Lynn Phyllis WEINER [Anderson].  A Spatial Analysis of Regional Economic Change in the United States Between 1967 and 1975 [1979] [Beyers]
  • Tamer KIRAC  Formulating Regional Input-Output Models. A Case Study of Turkey [1979] [Beyers]
  • Chris Edward LAWSON  Hardrock Mineral Development Policy for National Forest Land [1979] [Beyers]
  • Bridget TRUPIANO [Diekema]  Spatial Variation in Soviet Living Standard: 1959-1975 [1979] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Jody Hamaka Matsubu YAMANAKA  The Geography of the U.S. Air Cargo Industry [1979] [Fleming]
  • Nangisai Nason Kudzirozwa GWARADA  Historical Development and Future Aspects of Agriculture in Zimbabwe [1979] [Hodge]
  • Elizabeth Carol HOLLENBECK  Open Space at the Urban Periphery [1979] [Mayer]
  • Della Geneva O’CONNOR  Port Development in the People’s Republic of China: A Geographical Perspective [1979] [Chang]
  • Craig Smith CALHOON  Population Redistribution and Regional Economic Structure in the System of U.S. Metropolitan Regions, 1965-1975 [1980] [Beyers]
  • Kent Hughes BUTTS  Alberta’s Energy Resources: Their Impact on Canada [1980] [Jackson]
  • James William HARRINGTON  Tan-Zam: Economic, Technological, and Political Perspectives on a New Transport Route [1980] [Thomas]
  • Peter Haynes MESERVE  Convergence: The Unsummoned Response [1980] [Jackson]
  • Claudia Ann SWEENY  The Effects of Equity Policies on Agricultural Mechanization in the People’s Republic of China [1980] [Chang]
  • Paul WOZNIAK  Zoning in Urban Expansion and Its Urban Form Implications [1980] [Hodge]
  • Christopher L. DOUM  Maps for Promotional Purposes: The Map in Travel [1980] [Sherman]
  • Holly Jeanne MYERS-JONES  A Geographical Analysis of Political Opposition to Busing in Seattle [1980] [Morrill]
  • Howard John TIERSCH  Network and Schedules: A Look at Airline Strategies. [1980] [Mayer]
  • Sheila Jo MOSS  Stress, Change and A Sense of Place: Some Thoughts on Providing Care for Cancer Patients [1980] [Mayer]
  • Jacob Henry SCHNUR  The Geographic Implications of Federally Established Fair Market Rents: Case of Seattle, Washington [1980] [Hodge]
  • James Scott MACCREADY  Technological Processes and Geographical Dimensions of the Product Life Cycle [1981] [Thomas]
  • Michael Robert SCUDERI  An Examination of the Spatial Behavior of Wilderness Uses, With Special Reference to Campsite Selection – A Case Study in Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Parks [1981] [Beyers]
  • Mary Elizabeth MONSCHEIN  Color in Cartography and Landsat Image Comparison for Land Use Change Detection: A Feasibility Study [1981] [Youngman]
  • Mary Ann CIUFFINI  The Discriminability of Textures as Area Symbols on Tactual Maps and Graphics for the Visually Handicapped [1981] [Sherman]
  • Laura Lee MCCANDLESS  Two Studies in Cartography: A Review of Color Perception Research and the Design of Maps in Travel Advertising [1981] [Sherman]
  • Terry Lynn STORMS  The Crossed-Slit Anamorphoser: An Analysis of Its Characteristics and Utility in Cartography [1981] Sherman]
  • John Michael MACGREGOR  Spatial Equity of Mass Transit Service: The Seattle METRO [1981] [Hodge]
  • John Brady RICHARDS  Technology Transfer from Japan to the Transportation Sector of the Soviet Far East, 1970-1980 [1981] [Jackson]
  • Richard Terry CAMPBELL  Industrial Growth and Regional Development in Japan: The Case of the Electric Power Industry [1981] [Kakiuchi]
  • David WOO  Maps as Expression: A Study of Traditional Chinese Cartographic Style [1981] [Sherman]
  • Patrick Henry BUCKLEY  A Study of Migration in India: Regionalization of India Based Upon 1961, 1971 Migration Streams [1982] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Michael William CORR  The Lake Biwa Watershed: Problems of Agricultural and Industrial Pollution [1981] [Morrill]
  • Larry Allen DIEKEMA  Spatial Variations of Defense Contract Awards by DOD Contractors [1981] [Beyers]
  • Marjorie Beth PALMER  Residential Woodfuel Use in Western Washington, Estimated 1980 Consumption and Year 2000 Forecast [1981] [Beyers]
  • Richard Arthur SNYDER  Regional Variations in Air Passenger Variations [1981] [Mayer]
  • Matthew Okpani ALU  Cartography as an Essential Tool in Regional Planning and Development [1982] [Fleming]
  • John Arthur BOWER Jr.  The Pacific Northwest Power Supply System: the Present and Future Operation of a Power Pool [1982] [Beyers]
  • Lori Etta COHN  Residential Patterns of the Jewish Community of the Seattle Area, 1910-1980 [1982] [Mayer]
  • Marilee G. MARTIN  The Geographical Distribution of Federal Civilian Employment, 1967-1978 [1982] [Beyers]
  • Charles Robert ROSS, Jr.  Agricultural Land Conversion: A National Perspective and a Local Level Multiple Objective Planning Application [1982] [ZumBrunnen]]
  • Janet E. FULLERTON  Transit and Settlement in Seattle, 1871-1941 [1982] [Velikonja]
  • Elizabeth KOHLENBERG  Geography and the Demand for Mental Health Services [1982] [Mayer]
  • Karen Louise MCFAUL  Municipal Annexation: A Study of the Urban Political Geography of King County, Washington, 1970-1980 [1982] [Hodge]
  • Gene Edward PATTERSON  The Effects of Oil-Field Pollution on Residents in the Tulsa, Oklahoma, Area [1982] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Judith PEFFERMAN  The Evolution of Land Transportation in Pre-Modern Japan [1982] [Kakiuchi]
  • Stanley Winfield TOOPS  The Political Integration of Yunnan [1983] [Chang]
  • Dean Lee HANSEN  The Newly Industrialized Countries. Industrialization Strategies and Geographical Trade Dependence [1983] [Fleming]
  • Anjan BANERJEE  Structural Comparison of Three Regional Economies: A Case Study of Georgia, West Virginia and Washington [1983] [Beyers]
  • Garret Harold ROMAINE  Analysis of the Creation of the Mount St. Helens National Volcanic Monument [1983] [Beyers]
  • Ahmed Eid AL-HARBI  Maps and Mapping Activities in Saudi Arabia; Annotation and Cartobibliography [1983] [Sherman]
  • Mirko BOLANOVICH  I. Role of the Enterprise Zone in the Formation of Growth Poles in the Inner City. II. The Relationship of Race as an Identifiable Submarket to Housing Demand [1983] [Hodge]
  • Richard Taber HAND  On the Value of Estuaries as Public Goods [1983] [Beyers]
  • Jay Richard LUND  Living Aboard as an Element of an Urban Landscape [1983] [Mayer]
  • Suzette Lorraine CONNOLLY  Geography of the Northwest Wine Industry: Development and Outlook [1983] [Beyers]
  • Lydia M. HAGEN  Landscape Perceptions and Changes. A Case Study: The Journal of Susanna Moodie by Margaret Atwood [1984] [Jackson]
  • Elizabeth Starnes SELKE  The Geographical and Seasonal Characteristics of Suicide in Washington State, 1973-1977 [1984] [Mayer]
  • John Stewart SNOW  A Microcomputer Based Stereophotogrammetry System [1984] [Sherman]
  • Mary Ellen BURG  Habitat Change in the Nisqually River Delta and Estuary Since the Mid-1800’s [1984] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Michael Gerhard PARKS  Intra-Metropolitan Residential Mobility: A Simulation Approach [1984] [Hodge]
  • Andrew Campbell DANA  An Evaluation of the Yellowstone River Compact: A Solution to Interstate Water Conflict [1984] [Marts]
  • Peter N. V. SAMPLE  CHROMA: An Interactive Choropletic Mapping Package for Analysis in Geography [1984] [Hodge]
  • Glenn Eric SIEFERMAN  The Location of Veterinary Services in the United States; and: Health and Development [1985] [Mayer]
  • Frederick Ross TILGHAM  The Prospect for High-Speed Passenger Trains in the United States [1985] [Fleming]
  • Becky Johnston REININGER  POLYMAP: A Microcomputer Based Geographic Information Display System [1985] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Jon A. BOYCE.  Tsunami Hazard Mitigation: The Alaskan Experience Since 1964 [1985] [Marts]
  • Peter Reppert GALVIN  The Private Plot in Transition. Recent Development in Soviet Private Agriculture [1985] [Jackson]
  • Frank William LEONARD  A Study in Creating Multi-Level Tactile Maps and Graphics for the Blind Using Liquid Photopolymer [1985] [Sherman]
  • Thomas M. PERRY  A Cognitive Approach to Instructional Techniques and Color Selection in Mapping [1985] [Sherman]
  • Jana Claire HOLLINGSWORTH  Maps for the Fun of It: Tourist Maps and Map Use by Recreational Travelers [1986] [Sherman]
  • Nancy Lee HUTCHEON  Automation in Municipal Planning Agencies: A Case Study [1986] [Hodge]
  • Jonathan Kent VAN WYK  Spatial Variation in the Heavy Truck Market: A Study in Marketing Geography [1985] Krumme]
  • Ric VRANA.  Electronic Atlases: Expanding the Potential for Graphic Communication [1985] [Hodge]
  • Victoria B. ADAMS  The Effects of Recreational Development on Rural Landscapes and Communities [1986]
  • Susan C. DANVER  The Historical Geography of Misty Fiords National Monument and Wilderness and Its Relationship to the Economy of Ketchikan, Alaska [1986] [Marts]
  • Marcy A. FARRELL  Rural Alaskan Native Participation in Alaska’s Coastal Management Program [1986] [Sherman]
  • Marjorie Beth RISMAN  An Examination of Peak-Season, Single-Family Residential Water Consumption in Seattle, Washington [1986] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Elizabeth Leverett TAYLOR  Causation and Extent of Indian Tribal Influence on Environmental Protection in Washington State [1986] [Marts]
  • Edward J. DELANEY  A Geographic Perspective on Invention [1986] [Morrill]
  • R. Gordon KENNEDY  A Search for Definitions of Cartographic Accuracy [1986] [Sherman]
  • John J. GRUBER  Potential for Automobile Energy Conservation in the United States: A Simulation Approach [1986] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Robert Matthew RUDERMAN  The Role of Programming Languages and Cartographic Data Structure in Computer-Assisted Cartography [1987] [Hodge]
  • Corrin M. CRAWFORD  The Utility of Cartographic Devices in Market Research [1987] [Sherman]
  • Kathleen A. EVANS  Regional Administrative Centralization of Water Management Authority in the United States: Ideal or Impossibility? [1987]Morrill]
  • Kenneth Riley HERRELL  Natural Language Processing of Spatial References for Cadastral Cartography [1987] [Nyerges]
  • Jacqueline KROLLOP KIRN  The Skagit River – High Ross Dam Controversy: A Case Study of a Canadian-U.S. Transboundary Conflict and Negotiated Resolution [1987] [Marts]
  • Douglas O. STRANDBERG  Oil and Gas Transport System of the North Sea [1987] [Fleming]
  • Gardner PERRY III  Size as Related to Efficiency in United States Counties [1987] [Sherman]
  • Joan TENG  The Evolution of the Chinese Seaport System [1987] [Fleming]
  • Eileen ARGENTINA  Growth Management in King County: The King County Comprehensive Plan [1987] [Hodge]
  • Brooke U. KENT  Central City – Suburban Variation in Female and Male Earning in the United States [1988] [Hodge]
  • Andrew C. ROSS  A Spatial Analysis of the Residential Histories of Hodgkin’s Disease Cases [1988] [Mayer]
  • Daniel EWERT  Public Policy and Race Relations in Malaysia: Some Geographical Dimensions [1988] [Jackson]
  • Theodore HULL  The Filter-Down” Process of Nonmetropolitan Industrialization: A Case Study Approach [1988] [Krumme]
  • Anne FAULKNER  Development, Women’s Status, and the Nature of Work: The Incorporation and Marginalization of Women In the Ecuadorian Economy, 1974 to l982 [1988] [Lawson]
  • Steven W. LARSON  A Proposed Strategy for the Incremental Development of Geographic Information System Technology in King County, Washington [1988] [Chrisman]
  • Kathyrn Y. MAURICH  Private Land in Lake Chelan National Recreation Area: An Integrative Approach to Landscape Protection for Stehekin, Washington [1988] [Beyers]
  • Carlyn E. ORIANS  School Desegregation and Residential Segregation: The Seattle Metropolitan Experience [1988] [Morrill]
  • Thomas J. NOLAN  A Land Information System Network for the Puget Sound Region [1988] [Nyerges]
  • Charles P. RADER  A Functional Model of Color in Cartographic Design [1989] [Hodge]
  • Nancy Kopsco RADER  Determining Lateral Boundaries for River Conservation Areas: The Case of the Upper Delaware River [1989] [ZumBrunnen]
  • D. Timothy LEINBACH  Factors Affecting the Adoption of Transferred Technologies in Less Developed Countries: Some Theoretical Considerations [1989] [Thomas]
  • Dan WANCURA  A Transportation Cost Approach to Integrated Freight Transportation [1989] [Fleming]
  • Thomas W. CHOW  An Explanation of High-Tech Activities in Britain [1989] [Fleming]
  • Amanda WHELAN  Geographic Aspects of Obstetrical Care in Washington State [1989] [Mayer]
  • Sophia EBERHART  Assessing the Transfer of Technology to Developing Countries: Nigerian Palm Oil Industry Case Study [1989] [Thomas]
  • Michael T. WOLD  After the Boldt Decision: The Question of Inter-Tribal Allocation [1989] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Terri Lynne CARL  Residential Property Values In Seattle Neighborhoods [1990]
  • Patricia Ortiz CHALITA  Meditacion en el Umbral (Meditation on the Brink): The Woman-Headed Household in Urban Latin America as Possibility and Constraint [1990] [Lawson]
  • Julianna SISSON FORMAN  Is Money All That Matters? A Study of Recycling in Seattle [1990] [Morrill]
  • George Walker HORNING  Information Integration for Geographic Information Systems in a Local Government Context [1990] [Nyerges]
  • Frank W. MATULICH  Financial Transactions As Geographic information. [1990] [Nyerges]
  • James Ethan BELL  Ideology and the Built Environment: Evolving Socio-Spatial Structures in Tashkent [1990] [Jackson]
  • William Samuel ALBERT  The Use of Behavioral Data in a Geographical Information System for Transportation Planning [1990] [Nyerges]
  • Kevin Patrick McCOLLISTER  Two-paper option: 1. Disease Ecology and Human Landscape Alteration: The Case of Lyme Disease in the United States; 2. Ecological Scale and Conceptions of Disease Causation in Urban Areas: The Example of AIDS in the United States [1990] [Mayer]
  • Robert A. ROOSE  The Geographic Variables of Language Mobiliation: The Case of Belgium [1990] [Jackson]
  • Curt NEWSOME  Transboundary Marine Water Pollution in the Puget/Vancouver Basin [1990] [Jackson]
  • Teresa Anna KENNEDY  An Analysis of the Impact of Traffic Congestion on King County Employers and Possible Mitigation Measures [1990] [Hodge]
  • Alice Marie QUAINTANCE  People Without Places: The Response of Capitol Hill Churches to the Homeless [1991] [Hodge]
  • Marcus Kalani LESTER  Two paper option: 1. A Conceptual Model of Multidimensional Times for Geographic Information Systems; 2. A Comparison of Two Methods for Detecting Positional Error in Categorical Maps [1991] [Chrisman]
  • Samuel Gary SHAW  Infrastructure, Development and the Mexican Border: A New Synthesis [1991] [Lawson]
  • Thomas EDWARDS  Virtual Worlds Technology as an Interface To Geographical Information [1991] [Chrisman]
  • Joseph EMMI  Japanese Economic and Spatial Change In Theoretical Perspective: A Case Study in the Execution, Results and Implications of Neo-Schumperterian Development Policy [1991] [Thomas]
  • Timothy OAKES  The Spatial Constitution of Ethnicity and Tourism in Southwest China: An Appeal for a Theoretically Rejuventated Cultural Geography [1991] [Lawson]
  • Trudy SUCHAN  Useful Categories: A Cognitive Approach to Land Use Categorization Systems [1991] [Chrisman]
  • Meredith FORDYCE  Two-paper option: 1. Medical Geography: Its Practical and Philosophical Contexts; 2. The Utility of Small Area Analysis in Identifying Variations in Utilization of Hospital Services and the Implications of Those Variations [1991] [Mayer]
  • Laurie L. ASMAR  What Are We Doing? The Actions and Perceptions of Service Providers Assisting the Suburban Homeless [1991] [Hodge]
  • Joseph C. SPARR  Shaping Urban Growth: Urban Containment and Urban Concentration in Portland, Oregon [1991] [Hodge]
  • Carrie S. ANDERSON  A GIS Development Process: Preparing an Organization For The Introduction of GIS Technology [1991] [Nyerges]
  • Alan N. FORSBERG  The Cocaine Trade: Exploitation and Social Change Amongst the Bolivian Peasantry [1992] [Lawson]
  • Nedra J. CHANDLER  The Search for Community Vision: Between Collective Lying and Learning [1992] [Hodge]
  • Rose MESEC  A Gender and Space Analysis of Seattle’s Lesbian and Gay Communities [1992] [Hodge]
  • Jon Hofheimer NACHMAN  Sex, Race and Role in World Geography Textbooks: Representations of Africans South of the Sahara and Americans of the United States [1992] [Fleming]
  • Keeley S. WELFORD  The Construction of a Framework for Studying Home Based Work in Advanced Economies [1992] [Beyers]
  • Charles K. DODD  Siting Hazardous Facilities in the Soviet Union: The Case of the Nuclear Power Industry [1992] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Delia C. ROSENBLATT  Black Gold in Western Siberia: The Oil Industry and Regional Development [1992] [Jarosz]
  • Cedar C. WELLS  The Ranking of Puget Sound Watersheds for Nonpoint Pollution Control: A Policy Analysis [1992] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Brian D. LUDERMAN  A Geography of Financial Centers [1992] [Fleming]
  • Michael MOHRMAN  Primary Health Care In Seattle, 1950-1990 [1992] [Mayer]
  • Katherine HARRIS  Spatial Patterns of Helping Neighbor Networks for the Elderly: A Case Study [1992] [Mayer]
  • Charles VAVRUS  The Intersection of Class and Ethnicity: Land Tenure and Indian Community in Colonial Oaxaca, 1519-1821 [1992] [Lawson]
  • Gabriel GALLARGO  Urban-Spatial Behavior of Hispanic Immigrants [1992] [Hodge]
  • Christine ROBERTS  Asthma Mortality in Washington State, 1980-89 [1992] [Mayer]
  • Rachel SILVEY  Changing Migration Patterns of Women in Java: A Multiscale Analysis [1992] [Hodge]
  • Irina GUSHIN  Trihalomethanes in the California State Water Project: A Study of Their Geography, Chemistry and Public Policy Implications [1992] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Mary NEUBERGER  The Exodus To Oregon. The Emigration of Russo-Ukranian Pentecostals to the American West, 1988-93 [1993] [Velikonja]
  • Ivan GATCHIK  A Topological Data Model and Some Algorithms for Three Dimensional GIS [1993] [ZumBrunnen]
  • David BARBER  Understanding Jobs-Housing Balance: Implications On Affordable Housing Needs and Employment Accessibililty For the Urban Poor in King County, Washington [1993] [Hodge]
  • Robert HOIBY  Congestion Pricing: The Effects of the Toll Ring in Oslo, Norway [1993] [Hodge]
  • Craig DALBY  A Plan For the Implementation of GIS in the National Park Service, Pacific Northwest Region [1993] [Chrisman]
  • Dion MATHEWSON  The Impacts of Economic Restructuing on Woman-Headed Households, 1980-1990: Connections Between Employment and Housing [1993] [Lawson]
  • Nicole DEVINE  The Metropolis In Transition: Gender, Urban Restructuring and Residential Communities [1993] [Hodge]
  • Terrance L. ANTHONY  Approaching Development: The Necessity Of Multiscalar Analysis [Beyers]
  • Are BJORDAL  Hydrologic Modeling With Smallworld GIS. An object-oriented approach [1994] [Chrisman]
  • Peter Sterling HAYES  Value Out, Value In: The Bone River and Wilapa Watersheds, 1854-1994 [1994] [Beyers]
  • Rita ORDONEZ  Land Use Conflict and Sacred Space: Blackfeet Indians and the Badger-2 Medicine [1994] [Jackson]
  • Jonathan SMITH  Cultural Change and Depopulation in the Americas [1994] [Mayer]
  • Charles HENDRICKSEN  (two paper option). 1) A Model of the Migration Process; 2) Prescriptive Models in A Spatial Decision Support System: Intelligent Agents and Workflow Procedures [1994] [Nyerges]
  • Deborah OHMANN  Social and Economic Change in Rural Pacific Northwest Communities [1994] [Beyers]
  • Frederick ROWLEY  Urban Restructuring and the Spatial Redistribution of Men’s and Women’s Work Opportunities [1994] [Hodge]
  • Joshua SKOV  Retail Firm Behavior In Global Food Systems [1994] [Jarosz]
  • Brigit R. BAUR  Pronasol: Decentralization and Democratization of Development [1995] [Lawson]
  • Renee F. GARBER  (two-paper option). 1. A New Approach to Introductory Courses in Undergraduate Geography Education 2. The Israeli Health Care System and the Arab Minority [1995] [Mayer]
  • Lena Lynn HERON  Wandering the Wilderness Between Plan and Market: Contemporary Land Reform and Agricultural Restructuring in Russia [1995] [Jarosz]
  • Stacy Lyn BIRK-RISHEIM  Digital Data for the 1994 Central California Environmental Sensitivity Index [1995] [Nyerges]
  • Aaron Patrick GILL (two-paper option)A GIS data dictionary to support the site selection decision process & map displays to support the site selection decision process [1995] [Nyerges]
  • Jeffrey Brandt MILLER  Concepts for Group Spatial Decision Support Systems for Political Campaigns [1995] [Nyerges]
  • Sarah M. HILBERT  Revitalization of identity and place: The Zapatista Rebellion and the challenge to Mexican nationalism [1995] [Lawson]
  • Mary Katherine GOODWIN  A locational analysis of abortion in Washington State [1996] [Mayer]
  • Peter Alexander CLITHEROW  An analysis of factors affecting recent household travel behavior in the Puget Sound region [1996] [Morrill]
  • Richard Allen MOORE  World Wide Web tools for collaborative development of a geographic information system database for the Consortium for Risk Evaluation with Stakeholder Participation (CRESP) [1996] [Nyerges]
  • Lise Kirsten NELSON  Neoliberalism as contested ideological terrain: State practices and peasant agencies in Michoacan, Mexico [1996] [Lawson]
  • Peter Birger NELSON  The what and why behind the “West at War.” An empirical and theoretical analysis of migration to nonmetropolitan areas in the Pacific Northwest [1996] [Beyers]
  • Gregory Paul SEGAS  The evolution of a hydraulic state: The case of Uzbekistan [1996] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Douglas Grant MERCER  Rural Women founders of business service firms: New questions about old spaces [1996] [Beyers]
  • Robert Alfred NORHEIM  Is there an answer to mapping old growth? Examination of two projects conducted with remote sensing and GIS [1996] [Chrisman]
  • Terri L. SUZUKI  Towards a more complete understanding of poverty: examination of life stages, gender, and race from a geographic perspective [1996] [Morrill]
  • Monica Weiler VARSANYI  Proposition 187: Xenophobia, the feminized immigrant, and public spaces of reproduction in a transnational era [1996] [Mitchell]
  • Matthew James BARRY  Multiple Perspectives in Multimedia Maps [1996] [Nyerges]
  • Susan Elizabeth GRIGSBY  GIS Applications in a Coho Salmon Habitat Study of the Stillaguamish Watershed [1996] [Nyerges]
  • Martha Steinert COMPTON  Data models and the worlds they create: A comparison of remotely sensed riparian zones and GIS delineated riparian reserves in Canyon Creek watershed [1997] [Chrisman]
  • Lara Anne DETWEILER  Alaskan surimi, the `Other, Other White Meat’: Globalization, migration, fish production, and modernity on the last frontier [1997] [Morrill]
  • Caroline Archibald LANGE  Intermarriage on the medieval frontier: Undermining and defining the Anglo-Scottish border and technology, sexuality, and frontiers: Historical and geographic perspectives on Western pornography [1997] [Mayer]
  • Yuko MERA  International labor migration trends in Asia. [1997] [Chan]
  • Jessica Louise PETERS  Casinoization of native American cultures: Destruction or creation of the “authentic” Indian? [1997] [Jarosz]
  • Cheryl Lynn CRANE  Therapeutic landscapes: A cast study of feminist health care [1998] [Jarosz]
  • Brian David HAMMER  Circular migration in poverty countries in China [1998] [Chan]
  • Charles Rene TOVARES  Is everybody going to San Antone? A metropolitan scale analysis of Chicano and Anglo migration to Texas [1998] [Hodge]
  • Margaret Dickinson HAWLEY  (two paper option) 1.Filipino World War Two Veterans and Social Theory: A Critique of Racial Formation in the US and Immigrant Acts (“Racial Formation in the US” and “Immigrant Acts” should both be italicized, since they are book titles); 2.’Would you like rice with that?”: Globalization, Cultural Heirarchies and Filipina American Food Service Workers [1998] [Jarosz]
  • Charles Malcolm O’DONNELL  Initiative 676. An attempt to reduce firearm violence in the State of Washington [1998] [Mayer]
  • Mary Katherine KAEHNY  Citizen representation in growth management: An evaluation of Seattle’s neighborhood planning process [1999] [Hodge]
  • Eugene W. MARTIN  Conservation geographic information systems in Ecuador: An actor-network analysis [1999] [Chrisman]
  • Samuel ADAMS  GIS on the Rez: A Case Study of GIS Implementation On the Colville Indian Reservation, WA, USA [1999] [Nyerges]
  • Chris DAVIS  Urban Stream Habitat Restoration: Thinking At A Landscape Scale [1999] [Beyers]
  • Desiree DESURRA  Women’s Labor Resistance and Transnational Organizing: New Frameworks for Resistance and Theory [1999] [Lawson]
  • Richard HEYMAN  Geographical Thought, Ideology, and the University: The Humboldt Brothers and Daniel Coit Gilman [1999] [Jarosz]
  • Joanna SURGEONER  The North: Dissociation, Intimacy, and Beyond [1999] [Jarosz]
  • Catherine VENINGA  The Political Economy of New Urban Space: A Case Study of Northwest Landing [1999] [Mitchell]
  • Lili Catherine HEIN  The Location of Foreign Direct Investment In China [2000] [Chan]
  • Xiaohong HOU  Experimenting with Migration Flow Representation Using GIS Software Components [2000] [Chrisman]
  • David A. JESCHKE  A Carbon Cycle Model of Forestry in the Russian Far East [2000] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Shawn Kenneth MCMULLIN  Trade Area Assessment and Customer Prospecting: A Case Study Utilizing Geographic Information Technologies [2000] [Harrington]
  • Brigg Bromley NOYES  Human/Nature: Exploring Individual Interactions with American Wilderness [2000] [Jarosz]
  • Daniel Alejandro REYES  Between County and State Data: Nuances of Archaeological Database Consolidation for GIS Modeling [2000] [Chrisman]
  • Carolina KATZ  Remapping Rights and Responsibilities: A Legal Geography of the 1996 Welfare and Immigration Reforms [2000] [Sparke]
  • Molly VOGT  Data Tiles in a Checkerboard Forest: Challenges of Data Integration with GIS [2000] [Chrisman]
  • Hilary Nagle MCQUIE  Boomtown & busts: Unlayering Seattle’s “drugscapes” [2000] [Jarosz]
  • Walter D. SVEKLA  Representation in GIS-based simulation model integration: A case study of earthquake loss estimation and mitigation [2002] [Nyerges]
  • Linda Bich-Kieu WASSON  Exploring discursive constructions of contemporary Vietnam in the context of tourism and economic development [2001] [Lawson]
  • Kristen Sedley SHUYLER  Telling salmon stories: A narative analysis of Nooksack struggles for treaty fishing rights in Washington State [2001] [Jarosz]
  • Colleen Moira DONOVAN  Negotiating protest and practice: Development, rural livelihoods, and the Brazilian Landless Movement (MST) [2001] [Lawson]
  • Maria E. FANNIN  Birth as a spatial process: Themes of control, safety, family and natural in “homelike” birthing rooms [2002] [England]
  • Maureen Helen HICKEY  On “The Beach”. Travelers’ dreams, Hollywood magic, and development dilemmas in Southern Thailand [2002] [Lawson]
  • Manija SAID  Cultivating the forbidden flower: War, vulnerability, and the geopolitics of opium in Afghanistan [2002] [Jarosz]
  • M arcia Rae ENGLAND  Who’s afraid of the dark? Not Buffy! A feminist examination of the paradoxical representations of public and private space in Buffy the Vampire Slayer [2002] [Brown]
  • Angela K. LEUNG  The role of technology and knowledge in foreign direct investment and regional economic development: a case study of Shenzhen in China [2002] [Chan]
  • Joseph A. MILLER  Scales of Quality: a multilevel approach to coronary artery bypass grafting in New York state [2002] [Mayer]
  • Dana MORAWITZ  All bare permanently or all bare fleetingly? Tracking land cover conversions and forestry practices through time by comparing spectrally unmixed remote sensing data with forest practice act data: a case study on the urban forestry [2002] [Chrisman]
  • Joseph  LLOBRERA  Nutrition and the infant formula controversy: A case study of maternal dietary diversity and infant feeding practices in the Philippines [2002] [Jarosz]
  • Joshua P. NEWELL  Land use and land cover on an urbanizing fringe: policy drivers and implications for conservation and forests of Russia’s far east: Rising threats of corruption and consumption [2002] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Nandini Narayani VALSAN  Conceptualization and perpetuation of identity among middle class Indian women in Washington state [2002] [Withers]
  • Christopher FOWLER  Missing the boat: The role of transportation networks in shaping global economic relations [2003] [Ellis]
  • Jonathan GLICK  Neighborhood catch-22? Considering the place(s) of revitalization in the gentrification of Washington, D.C. [2003] [Withers]
  • Andrew James WENZL  Consumption side up: The importance of non-earnings income as a new economic base in rural Washington state [2003] [Beyers]
  • Robert Ian DUNCAN  Beneath Transition: Dialogic Landscapes of Modernisms and the St. Petersburg Subway [2004] [Brown]
  • Chris CHAMBERLIN  Nationalism and development in the Indonesian census [2004] [Ellis]
  • Steven GARRETT  (2 paper option) (1) Coming back to the foodshed: Geographic imagination, pedagogy and social action. (2) Short, thin or obese? Comparing growth indexes of children from high- and low-poverty areas [2004] [Jarosz]
  • Caroline FARIA  Gendering roles and responsibilities: Privileging prevention in the Ghanaian fight against HIV/AIDS [2004] [Jarosz]
  • Joseph EGGER  A political ecological analysis of the emergence of epidemic dengue/dengue hemorrhagic fever in Trinidad [2004] Mayer]
  • Kevin RAMSEY  Stakeholder involvement and complex decision making: A case study into the design and implementation of a GIS for supporting local water resource management [2004] [Nyerges]
  • Antonia BENNETT  (two paper option) (1) A review of new evidence for the aging and the dying processes. (2) Floating migrants in Guangdong: The invisible numbers behind China’s economic growth [2004] [Chan]
  • Dominic CORVA  Localization, Globalization and the World Social Forum: Towards a Process Geography of Counterhegemonic Mobilization [2004] [Sparke]
  • Derik ANDREOLI  Fuzzy Concepts and Fuzzy Borders: An interactions-based approach to defining the geography of industrial clusters [2004] [Beyers]
  • Steve HYDE  Discursive strategies of displacement: a revisionist History of the anti-Chinese movement in the Puget Sound region of North America, 1885-1886 [2004] [Beyers]
  • Naheed Gina AAFTAAB  Developing educated Afghan women: a critical case study [2004] [Jarosz]
  • Anne WIBERG-ROZAKLIS  The educational gaze: the public classroom and competing national discourses post-September 11th [2005] [Mitchell]
  • Erin GAULDING  Locating the gap between academic and school geographies: a study of truth in middle and high school social studies textbooks [2005] [Brown]
  • Matthew W. WILSON  Implications for a public participation geographic information science: analyzing trends in research and practice [2005] [Nyerges]
  • Elise BOWDITCH  The significance of geography in the transition to adulthood: the significance of geography for adult outcomes in intergenerational mobility [2005] [Withers]
  • Ann BARTOS  Through a pink lens: the geographical imaginations of “Code Pink” [2005] [Brown]
  • Dawn COUCH  From public works to the projects: a regulationist perspective on public housing [2005] [Ellis]
  • Victoria BABBIT  Embodying borders: trafficking, prostitution and the moral (re)ordering of Sweden [2005] [Herbert]
  • Megan TONEY  Media representations of women and credit card debt: a context analysis of two Seattle newspapers [2005] [England]
  • Erica SIEBEN  Patterns of racial partnering of mixed-race individuals [2005] [Ellis]
  • Jeff MASSE . Pure is Elsewhere: Bottled Water and the Geography of  Lack  [2006] [Jarosz]
  • Sarah IVES  Contesting ‘National’ Space: Soap Operas in Post Apartheid South Africa [2006] [Jarosz]
  • Serin HOUSTON  Spatial Stories: The Racial Discourses of Mixed-Race Households in Tacoma, Washington [2006] [Ellis]
  • Rowan ELLIS  “Dravida Nadu for Dravidians”: Discourse on place and identity in early and mid-twentienth century Tamil Nadu [2006] [Mitchell]
  • Cale BERKEY. Neoconservative Ideology and Geospatial Homeland Security at the City of Seattle [2006] [Nyerges]
  • Doris OLIVERS. Neoliberal articulations: methodologies for the study of globalization and Counter-hegemonic dispersions: The World Social forum model [2006] [Sparke]
  • David JENSEN. Homeless1@ : taking the bus to the Internet [2007] [Beyers]
  • (Charles) Todd FAUBION. HIV/AIDS Care in South Africa: Examining Treatment Possibilities and the Context of Regressive Social & Health Policies Post-Apartheid [2007] [Mayer]
  • Michalis AVRAAM. Geographic foundations as an interdisciplinary framework [2007] [Nyerges]
  • Rebecca BURNETT. Relocating the welfare mother: Neoliberal discourses on women in the culture of poverty [2007] [Lawson]
  • Heather DAY. Competing visions for the hemisphere: the role of the Hemisphere Social Alliance in constructing alternatives to the FTAA [2007] [Lawson]
  • Juan GALVIS. The state and the construction of territorial marginality: The case of the 1961 land reform in Colombia [2007] [Jarosz]
  • David MOORE. Equity: Environmental justice and transportation decision-making processes [2007] [Withers]
  • Tricia RUIZ. Exploring the links between school segregation and residential segregation: A geographical analysis of school districts and neighborhoods in the United States, 2000 [2007] [Withers]
  • Charu VERMA. Spatial tactics and protest zones: The zoning of dissent since 9/11 [2007] [Herbert]
  • Anneliese STEUBEN. Segregated pedagogies in an era of standardization: Stories of progressive teaching in the Seattle metropolitan area [2007] [Mitchell]
  • Jesse AYERS. Valuing natural amenities in spatially variable contexts, an hedonic pricing study in King County, WA [2007] [Beyers]
  • Elizabeth UNDERWOOD-BULTMANN. Enforcing behavior: Transgression and spatial politics of zoning [2008] [Herbert]
  • Zhong WANG. On-line public participation: Formalization and implementation [2008] [Nyerges]
  • Michelle BILODEAU. Place-Based Suicide: The ‘Scene’ and the Unseen Meanings of the San Francisco Golden Gate Bridge [2008] [Mayer]
  • Anna MCCALL-TAYLOR. Care, Gender, and Households’ Pursuit of Employer-Based Health Insurance [2009] [Withers]
  • Jack NORTON. Rethinking First World Political Ecology: The Case of Mohawk Militancy [2009] [Jarosz]
  • TIM STILES. The Social Construction of Geospatial Technology and Sustainability in the Private Sector [2009] [Elwood]
  • MILISSA ORZOLEK. Understanding Recovery: Belonging and Responsibility in Post-Katrina New Orleans [2009] [Elwood]
  • Patricia LOPEZ. An Historically Situated Case For Children’s Right To Health: The Birth of the Model Cities Clinic of Odessa Brown Children’s Clinic [2009] [Mitchell]
  • Gary SIMONSON. Forgotten Stayers: The Impacts of Gentrification on Long-term Working-class Residents in Columbia City [2009] [Brown]
  • Mike BABB. Filling in the Blanks: Missing Data in the US Census and the Race Question [2009]  [Ellis]
  • Kathryn GILLESPIE . Killing with Kindness? Reconceptualizing Humane Slaughter [2010] [Jarosz & Lawson, co-chairs]
  • Josef ECKERT.  Tropes 2.0: Strategic Mobilizations of Geoweb Participation [2010] Herbert]
  • Cindy GORN . “A Place Like This”: Producing Psychiatric Disablement In Adult Homes [2010] [Brown]
  • Tiffany GROBELSKI . The Dynamics of Scale in EU Environmental Governance: A Case Study of Integrated Permitting in Poland [2010] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Amy PIEDALUE.  Solving Violence Through Development: India’s National Family Health Survey-3 and the Framing of Domestic Violence [2010] [England & Lawson, co-chairs]
  • Margaret RAMIREZ .  Food as an Engine: Race, Privilege and the Transformative Potential of Food Justice Work in Seattle [2011] [Lawson]
  • Allison SCHULTZ.  (Re)Placing ‘The Fattest Americans’: A Critical Geography of Obesity and Diabetes Among the Akimel O’otham [2011] [Jarosz]
  • Theron STEVENSON  . Balkan Ghosts in Heavenly Gardens: How Nature Parks and Tourism are Making a European Croatia [2011] [Sparke]
  • Christopher LIZOTTE . The Children of Choice: Public Education Reform and the Evolution of Neoliberal Governance [2011] [Mitchell]
  • Monica FARIAS.  Embodying Economic “Crisis”: Argentina’s Middle Classes and the Cultural Politics of Difference [2011] [Lawson]
  •   Stefano BETTANI .’Queering’ Straightness: Heterosexual Experiences of Homonormative Spaces in Seattle [2012] [Brown and England]
  • Elyse   GORDON . Cultivating Good Workers: Youth Gardening, Non-Profits and Neoliberalization  [2012] [Elwood]
  • Skye NASLUND . Portraits of Parasites: Geographic Imaginaries in the Production of Health Knowledge [2012] [Mayer]
  • Natalie WHITE.  Who is Transnational? Considering Ideologies of Return in Guatamalan Origin Communities  [2012] [Lawson]
  • Jason YOUNG.  Selecting a Conceptual Basemap: Critical GIS and Political Theory [2012] [Elwood]
  • Lynda TURET . Building Transformative Place-Making: Lessons From Washington Hall [2013] [Mitchell]
  • Yolanda VALENCIA.  Leyes Crueles – Lugares Violentos: Mexican Women’s Testimonios Along the Migration Journey’ [2014] [Lawson]
  • William MCKEITHEN .Governing Pet Love: ‘Crazy  Cat Ladies,’ Cultural Discourse, and the Spatial Logics of Inter-Species Intimacies [2014] [Brown]
  • Annie   CRANE.  Uncaring Systems and the Production of Trans* Subjectivities: Exploring Digital Spaces of Trans* Care [2014] [Brown]
  • Lila GARCIA.  The Revolution Might Be Tweeted: Digital Social Media, Contentious Politics and the Wendy Davis Filibuster [2014] [England]
  • Kidan ARAYA.  Examining Claims of Food Justice in the Oxfam International’s Agenda: A Case Study of the GROW Campaign  [2015] [Jarosz]
  • Meredith KRUEGER.  Care and Capitalist Crisis in Anglophone Digital landscapes: The Case of the Mompreneur [2015] [Lawson]
  • Key   MACFARLANE.  “Noisy Sphere”: Sonic Geographies in the Era of Globalization [2015] [Mitchell]
  • Margaret WILSON.   Ebola Exceptionalism: On the Intersecting Political and Health Geographies of the 2014-2015 Epidemic [2015] [Sparke]
  • Phillip NEEL. Logistics Cities: Poverty, Immigration and Employment in Seattle's Southern Suburbs [2016] [Bergmann]
  • Lee FIORIO. Neighborhoods Neighboring Neighborhoods: Adjacency, Sprawl and Tract-level Racial Change in the U.S., 1990 to 2010 [2016] [Ellis]
  • Robert ANDERSON. From Non-native "Weed" to Butterfly "Host": Knowledge, Place and Belonging in Ecological Restoration [2017] [Biermann]
  • Olivia HOLLENHORST. A Rights Based Approach to Humanitarian Data Protection Policies [2017] [Mayer]
  • Edgar Sandoval. "Being Undocumented and Gay, Just Like Death, Means Having to Navigate Two Worlds": Geographies of Disidentifications and UndocuQueer as World-Making [2017] [Ybarra]
  • Rebecca STUBBS. Place, Policy, and Parity: Examining Spatial and Socioeconomic Contributions to Hospital Charge Markup and MapSuite: An R Package for Thematic Maps [2017] [Ellis]
  • Rod PALMQUIST. Does the NGO Sector Undermine National Health Providers? How to Measure Migrations of Health Workers Between Public and NGO Care Providers on a Cross-Country Basis [2017] [Sparke]
  • Maeve DWYER. Urban Citizenship, Quality Domesticity, and the Queer Precarity of Rural Migrants in Beijing [2018] [Chan]

NON-THESIS M.A. (Special Projects)

  • Jonathan Ferns MOULTON  Boundary & Arcedit. [1985]
  • David Kenney BALTZ  Micro CENMAP: A Microcomputer Mapping Program for Census Data. [1986]
  • John Hall GRIFFITH III  “SAGIS” User’s Guide. [1987]
  • Jerome J. CORR  Proportional Symbols Program. [1988]
  • Philip Michael CONDIT  Quality Report For Three Components of Seattle’s Geographic Base File. [1990]
  • Ernest Moore  The Evolution of a GIS: Case of Thurston County, Washington. [1991]

Doctoral Dissertations, 1930-Present

  • Hubert Anton BAUER  The Tide as an Environmental Factor in Geography. [1930]
  • Albert Lloyd SEEMAN  The Port of Seattle. A Study in Urban Geography. [1930]
  • James Allen TOWER  Land Utilization in Mason County, Washington. [1936]
  • Carl Herbert MAPES  A Map Interpretation of Population Growth and Distribution in the Puget Sound Region.[1943]
  • Arch Clive GERLACH  Precipitation of Western Washington. [1943]
  • Willis Bungay MERRIAM  Thew Rogue River Valley and Associated Highlands.[1945]
  • Tim Kenneth KELLEY  The Commercial Fishery of Washington. [1946]
  • John Clinton SHERMAN  The Precipitation of Eastern Washington. [1947]
  • Lucile CARLSON  Human Energy, Physical and Emotional, Under Varying Weather Conditions. [1948]
  • John Henry THOMPSON  Geography of the Truckee and Carson River. [1949]
  • Edna Mae GUEFFREY  Historical Geography of New Zealand (850 A.D. – 1840 A.D.) [1950]
  • Richard Morgan HIGHSMITH, Jr.  Agricultural Geography of the Eugene Area. [1950]
  • Clark Irwin CROSS  Geography of the Big Horn Basin of Wyoming [1951]
  • Elbert Ernest MILLER  Agricultural Geography of Cache Valley, Utah-Idaho [1951]
  • Howard John CRITCHFIELD  The Agricultural Geography of Southland, New Zealand [1952]
  • Oliver Harry HEINTZELMAN ; The Dairy Economy of Tillamok County, Oregon. [1952]
  • Willert RHYNSBURGER  The Puget Sound Drift Plain: Land Resources of Human Occupance. [1952]
  • Albert William SMITH  The Development of the Kauri-Gum Industry and Its Role in the Economy of Northland, N.Z. [1952]
  • Manuel John LOEFFLER  Phases in the Development of the Land-Water Resource in an Irrigated River Valley, Colorado. [1953]
  • John Olney DART  The Renton-Sumner Lowland of Western Washington. [1953]
  • Donald William MEINIG  The Walla Walla Country: 1805-1910. A Century of Man and the Land. [1953]
  • Keith Westhead THOMSON  The Dairy Industry of England and Wales Since the Establishment of the Milk Marketing Board. [1953]
  • Theodore HERMAN  An Analysis of China’s Export Handicraft Industries to 1930 [1954]
  • William Rodney STEINER  An Investigation of Selected Phases of Sampling to Determine Quantities of Land and Land-Use Types.[1954]
  • Woodrow Rexford CLEVINGER  The Western Washington Cascades: A Study of Migration and Mountain Settlement. [1955]
  • Midori NISHI  Changing Occupance of the Japanese in Los Angeles County, 1940-1950.[1955]
  • Charles Dennis DURDEN  Some Geographic Aspects of Motor Travel in Rural Areas – Empirical Tests of Certain Geographical Concepts of Location and Interaction.  [1955]
  • Stanley Alan ARBINGAST A Geographic Study of the Pattern of Manufacturing in Texas.[1956]
  • Robert Martin TAYLOR  International Mail Flows: A Geographic Analysis Relating Volume of Mail to Certain Characteristics of Postal Countries. [1956]
  • Neil Collard FIELD  The Role of Irrigation in the South European U.S.S.R. in Soviet Agricultural Growth: An Appraisal of the Resource Base and Development Problem.& [1956]
  • Burton Lawrence ANDERSON  The Scandinavian and Dutch Rural Settlements in the Stillaguamish and Nooksack Valleys of Western Washington [1957]
  • James Eugene BROOKS  Settlement Problems Related to Farm Size in the Columbia Basin Project, Washington [1957]
  • Douglas Broadmore CARTER  The Relation of Irrigation Efficiency to the Potential Development of Irrigated Agriculture in the Pacific Northwest. [1957]
  • Francis William ANDERSON  Functional Interrelationship of Urban Centers[1958]
  • Brian Joe Lobley BERRY  Shopping Centers and the Geography of Urban Areas. A Theoretical and Empirical Study of the Spatial Structure of Intraurban Retail and Service Business. [1958]
  • Clyde Eugene BROWNING  The Structure of the Mexico City Central Business District: A Study in Comparative Urban Geography. [1958]
  • Willis Robertson HEATH ; Maps and Graphics for the Blind; Some Aspects of the Discriminability of Textural Surfaces for Use in Areal Differentiation. [1958]
  • John Doneric CHAPMAN  Land Classification in British Columbia. A Review and Appraisal of the Land Utilization Research and Survey Division. [1958]
  • Dale Elliot COURTNEY  Problems Associated with Predicting Land Use in Low Latitude Humid Regions: A Case Study of the San Sebastian-Rincon Area, Puerto Rico. [1959]
  • John Albert CROSBY  A Geographical Analysis of Seattle’s Wholesale Trade Territory. [1959]
  • Duane Francis MARBLE  Transport Inputs at Urban Residential Sites. A Study in the Transportation Geography of Urban Areas.  [1959]
  • Richard Leland MORRILL  A Normative Model of Trade Areas and Transportation: With Special Reference to Highways and Physicians’ Services.[1959]
  • William Richard SIDDALL  Idiographic and Nomothetic Geography: The Application of Some Ideas in the Philosophy of History and Science to Geographic Methodology. [1959]
  • Fleming Stanley MOORE  The Role of Floriculture in the Agriculture of Florida. [1959]
  • John David NYSTUEN  Geographical Analysis of Customer Movements and Retail Business Locations: (1) Theories; (2) Empirical Patterns in Cedar Rapids, Iowa; and (3) A Simulation Model of Movement [1959]
  • William Wheeler BUNGE Jr.  Theoretical Geography. [1960]
  • Michael Francis DACEY  Identification of Patterns on Maps with Special Reference to Data Reduction for Systems Analysis.  [1960]
  • Robert Charles MAYFIELD  An Analysis of Tertiary Activity and Consumer Movement: The Spatial Structure of Ludhiana and Jullundur Districts, Punjab, in Terms of Central Functions and the Range of a Central Good. [1961]
  • Ronald R. BOYCE  Comparative Central City Spatial Structure: Trends in the Location and Linkage of Selected Commercial Activities. [1961]
  • Waldo Rudolph TOBLER;  Map Transformations of Geographic Space.  [1961]
  • Sen Dou CHANG  The Chinese Hsien Capital: A Study in Historical Urban Geography.  [1961]
  • Arthur GETIS  A Theoretical and Empirical Inquiry into the Spatial Structure of Retail Activities.  [1961]
  • Julian Vincent MINGHI  Some Aspects of the Impact of an International Boundary on Spatial Patterns: An Analysis of the Pacific Coast Lowland Region of the Canada-United States Boundary.  [1962]
  • Robert D. PICKER  Industrial Development in Central Siberia and Northern Kazakhstan: A Study of a Third Metallurgical Base in the Soviet Union.  [1962]
  • Astvaldur EYDAL  Some Geographical Aspects of the Fisheries of Iceland.  [1963]
  • Louis HAMILL  A Preliminary Study of the Status and Use of the Forest Resources of Western Oregon in Relation to Some Objectives of Public Policy.  [1963]
  • Robert Allen LEWIS  Early Irrigation in West Turkestan.  [1964]
  • Andrew Lee MARCH  Landscape in the Thought of Su Shi (1036-1101).  [1964]
  • Robert Granville JENSEN  Soviet Agricultural Regionalization and Price Zonation.  [1964]
  • Deane Richard LYCAN  Defense-Space Research and Development Contraction Expenditures: Analysis and Some Implications of Their Areal Patterns.  [1964]
  • William Marvin ROBERTS, Jr.  Soviet Economic Regionalization in the Pre-Plan Period.  [1964]
  • Jeremy Herrick ANDERSON  The Soviet Corn Program: A Study in Crop Geography.  [1964]
  • Anne BUTTIMER  Some Contemporary Interpretations and Historical Precedents of Social Geography: With Particular Emphasis on the French Contributions to the Field.  [1964]
  • William Robert Derrick SEWELL  Economic and Institutional Aspects of Adjustment to Floods in the Lower Fraser Valley.  [1964]
  • Robert William MCCOLL  The Rise of Territorial Communism in China 1921-1934. The Geography Behind Politics.  [1964]
  • John Lynden KIRBY  A Geography of Han China (206 B.C. – A.D. 221) According to the  Shi Chi , the  Han Shu , and Related Texts.  [1964]
  • Bob Randolph O’BRIEN  The Yellowstone National Park Road System: Past, Present and Future.  [1965]
  • Douglas Knowles FLEMING  Coastal Steel Production in the European Coal and Steel Community 1953 to 1963.  [1965]
  • Elmer A. KEEN  Some Aspects of the Economic Geography of the Japanese Shipjack-Tuna Fishery.  [1965]
  • Calvin Gus WILLBERG  Problems in Establishing an Automated Mapping System.  [1965]
  • Gunter KRUMME  Theoretical and Empirical Analyses of Patterns of Industrial Change and Entrepreneurial Adjustments: The Munich Region.  [1966]
  • Harold BRODSKY  Location Rent and Journey-to-Work Patterns in Seattle.  [1966]
  • Guy Perry Frederick STEED  A Framework for the Study of Manufacturing Geography: With a Consideration of the Nature and Process of Manufacturing Changes in Northern Ireland 1950 to 1964.  [1966]
  • John Brian PARR  Regional Development and Public Policy: North-West England and the Post War Period.  [1967]
  • William Bjorn BEYERS  Technological Change and the Recent Growth of American Aluminum Reduction Industry.  [1967]
  • Marvin Alan STELLWAGEN  An Analysis of the Spatial Impact of Federal Revenue and Expenditures; 1950 to 1960.  [1967]
  • Ihor STEBELSKY  Land Tenure and Farm Holding in European Russia on the Eve of Collectivization.  [1967]
  • David Williams WILCOXSON, Jr.  The Economic Geography of the Contemporary Steel Industry in the American West.  [1967]
  • Robert Michael PEARCE  Land Tenure and Political Land Authority: The Process of Change and Land Relations and Land Attitudes in Vietnamese Villages of the Mekong Delta Since 1945.  [1968]
  • Warren Emil HULQUIST  The Geographic Structure of the Soviet Sugar Industry.  [1968]
  • David STRAUSZ  Specialty Crop Agriculture in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union. Hops: A Case Study.  [1968]
  • Harvey Eric HEIGES  Intra-Urban Residential Movement in Seattle, 1962-1967.  [1968]
  • Gregory Lloyd SMITH  The Functional Basis of the ZIP code and Sectional Center System.  [1968] [Morill]
  • Robert EARICKSON  A Behavioral Approach to Spatial Interaction: The Case of Physician and Hospital Care. [1968] [Morrill]
  • Gerald Lee GREENBERG  Map Design for Partially Seeing Students: An Investigation of White Versus Black Line Symbology.  [1968] [Sherman]
  • Richard Waldo WILKIE  On the Theory of Process in Human Geography: A Case Study of Migration in Rural Argentina.  [1968] [Morrill]
  • Hans-Joachim MEIHOEFER  The Use of the Circle in Thematic Maps: A Study in Visual Perception of Cartographic Symbol.  [1968] [Sherman]
  • Frederick Abraham HIRSCH  Geographical Patterns of Inter-Metropolitan Migration in the United States 1955 to 1960.  [1968] [Morrill]
  • Geoffrey John Dennis HEWINGS  Regional Industry Models Using National Data: The Structure of the West Midlands Economy.  [1969] [Fleming]
  • Neil Robert Michael SEIFRIED  A Study of Changes in Manufacturing in Mid-Western Ontario 1951-1964.  [1969] [Thomas]
  • Philip Rust PRYDE  Natural Resource Management and Conservation in the Soviet Union.  [1969] [Jackson]
  • John CAMPBELL  The Relevance of Input-Output Analysis and Digraphg Concepts to Growth Pole Theory.  [1969] [Thomas]
  • James B. CANNON  An Analysis of Manufacturing as an Instrument of Public Policy In Regional Economic Development: Canadian Area Development Agency Program 1963-1968.  [1969] [Thomas]
  • Charles Buckley PETERSON III  Geographical Aspects of Foreign Colonization in Prerevolutionary New Russia.  [1969] [Jackson]
  • Roger James CRAWFORD, Jr.  Factors Affecting the Location of Bank Facilities.  [1969] [Boyce]
  • Jacek Ignacy ROMANOWSKI.  Factors of Location of Fresh Vegetable Production in Poland.  [1969][Jackson]
  • Robert Walter TESHERA  The Territorial Organization of American Internal Governmental Jurisdiction.  [1970] [Jackson]
  • Evan DENNEY  Urban Impact on Rural Environment: A Case Study of San Juan County, Washington.  [1970] [Cooley]
  • Allan Ralph SOMARSTROM  Wild Land Preservation Crisis: The North Cascades Controversy.  [1970] [Cooley]
  • Malcolm Algernon MICKLEWRIGHT  The Geography of Development in Northern Ireland.  [1970] [Thomas]
  • Nangisai Nason Kudzirozwa GWARADA  Historical Development and Future Aspects of Agriculture in Zimbabwe. [1979]
  • Ernest Harold WOHLENBERG  The Geography of Poverty in the United States: A Spatial Study of the Nations’s Poor.  [1970] [Morrill]
  • Frank James QUINN  Area-0f-Origin Protectionism in Western Water.  [1970] [Cooley]
  • Murray Thomas CHAPMAN  Population Movement in Tribal Society: The Case of Duidui and Pichahila, British Solomon Islands.  [1970] [Morrill]
  • Siim SOOT  Changes in the Socioeconomic Spatial Structure of Milwaukee and Journey-to-Work Patterns.  [1970] [Boyce]
  • Thomas Walter POHL  Seattle 1851-1861: A Frontier Community.  [1970] [Baron]
  • Roger Lee THIEDE  Town and Function in Tsarist Russia: A Geographical Analysis of Trade and Industry in Towns of New Russia, 1860-1910.  [1970] [Jackson]
  • Keith Way MUCKLESTON  The Problem of Implementing the Federal Water Project Recreation Act in Oregon.  [1970] [Marts]
  • Phillip Patrick MICKLIN  An Inquiry into the Caspian Sea Problem and Proposals for Its Alleviation.  [1971] [Jackson]
  • Jonathan Jung-Hui LU  The Demand in the United States Rice: An Economic-Geographic Analysis.  [1971][Morrill]
  • Barbara Mary HANEY  Western Reflections of Russia, 1517-1812.  [1971] [Jackson]
  • Paul Yvon VILLENEUVE  The Spatial Adjustment of Ethnic Minorities in the Urban Environment.  [1971] [Morrill]
  • Dennis Gene ASMUSSEN  Children’s Cognitive Organization of Space.  [1971] [Baron]
  • Edward Fisher BERGMAN  Metropolitan Political Geography.  [1971] [Jackson]
  • Joseph Alan BRUFFEY  The Impact of the Super-Carrier upon Ocean Cargo Flows, Routes and Port Activity.  [1971] [Fleming]
  • Ronald Richard SCHULTZ  The Locational Behavior of Physician Establishments: An Analysis of Growth and Change in Physician Supply in the Seattle Metropolitan Area, 1950-1970.  [1971] [Boyce]
  • Victor Lee MOTE  Air Pollution in the Case U.S.S.R.  [1971] [Jackson]
  • Marwyn Stevart SAMUELS  Science and Geography: An Existential Appraisal.  [1971] [Jackson]
  • Hyun Kil KIM  Land Use Policy in Korea: With Special Reference to the Oriental Development Company.  [1971] [Jackson]
  • Kenji Kenneth OSHIRO  Dairy Policies and the Development of Dairying in Tohoku, Japan.  [1972] [Kakiuchi]
  • Stephen Miles GOLANT  The Residential Location and Spatial Behavior of the Elderly: A Canadian Example.  [1972] [Morrill]
  • Clifford E. MAYS  The Dynamics of Retail Growth: An Investigation of the Long-Run and Short-Run Adjustments of Activities in the Growth and Decline of Retail Nucleations.  [1972] [Boyce]
  • William Michael ROSS  Oil Pollution as a Developing International Problem: A Study of the Puget Sound and Strait of Georgia Regions of Washington and British Columbia.  [1972] [Marts]
  • Kazuo Z. NINOMIYA  A View of the Outside World During Tokugawa Japan: An Analysis of Reports of Travel by Castaways, 1636 to 1856.  [1972] [Kakiuchi]
  • Barbara Ann WEIGHTMAN  Study of the Indian Social Milieu in an Urban Environment.  [1972] [Chang]
  • Dean R. LOUDER  A Distributional and Diffusionary Analysis of the Mormon Church 1850-1970.  [1972] [Morrill]
  • John Richard KILCOYNE  Pictography Symbols in Cartography: A Study of Efficiency in Map Reading.  [1972] [Sherman]
  • Rodney Allen ERICKSON  The “Lead Firm”; Concept and Economic Growth: An Analysis of Boeing Expansion, 1963-1968.  [1973] [Thomas]
  • Daniel Perry BEARD  Electric Power Plant Siting Legislation: A Review.  [1973] [Marts]
  • Peter HARRISON  The Land Water Interface in an Urban Region: A Spatial and Temporal Analysis of the Nature of Significances of Conflicts Between Coastal Uses.  [1973] [Thomas]
  • Richard LE HERON  Productivity Change and Regional Economic Development: The Role of Best-Practice Firms in the Pacific Northwest Plywood and Veneer Industry, 1960-1972.  [1973] [Thomas]
  • Glen VANSELOW  Spatial Imagery and Geographic Scale.  [1973] [Morrill]
  • Everett Arvin WINGERT  Potential Role of Optical Data Processing in Geo-Cartographic Spatial Analysis.  [1973] [Sherman]
  • John Griffith SYMONS, Jr.  An Inquiry into Efficiency, Spatial Equity, and Public Facility Location.  [1973] [Morrill]
  • Laurence E. GOSS, Jr.  Wholesale Trade in New England: A Study of a Central Place Function.  [1973] [Ullman]
  • Charles Gilbert SMITH  Spatial Structure of Industrial Linkages and Regional Economic Growth: An Analysis of Linkage Changes Among Pacific Northwest Steel Firms, 1963-1970.  [1973] [Thomas]
  • Larry Martin SVART  Natural Environment Preferences and Interregional Migration.  [1973] [Ullman]
  • Roger HAYTER  An Examination of Patterns of Geographical Growth and Locational Behavior of Multi-Plant Corporations in British Columbia.  [1973] [Krumme]
  • Kwawu Yao AGBEMENU  The Pattern of Growth in the Manufacturing Industry in Ghana, 1958-1969.  [1974] [Thomas]
  • Marjorie Nanette RUSH  The Precession Wave of Urban Occupance: Conversion of Rural Land to Urban Use.  [1974] [Boyce]
  • O. Fred DONALDSON  “To Keep Them in Their Place”: A Socio-Spatial Perspective on Race Relations in America.  [1974] [Morrill]
  • Virginia R. HETRICK  Factors Influencing Voting Behavior in Support of Rapid Transit in Seattle and Atlanta.  [1974] [Morrill]
  • Alan Anthony DELUCIA  The Map Interpretation Process: Its Observation and Analysis Through the Technique of Eye Movement Recording.  [1974] [Sherman]
  • William H. FREEMAN, Jr.  An Analysis of Military Land Use Policy and Practice in the Pacific Northwest: 1849-1940.  [1974] [Marts]
  • Richard Ivan TOWBER  The Locational Responses of Soviet Agriculture to Central Decision Making.  [1974] [Jackson]
  • Russell Nozomi HORIUCHI  Chiseigaku: Japanese Geopolitics.  [1975] [Kakiuchi]
  • David Lloyd STALLINGS  Environmental Cognition and Land Use Controversy: An Environmental Image Study of Seattle’s Pike Place Market.  [1975] [Morrill]
  • Nathaniel H. BRYANT  Urbanization and the Ecological Crisis: An Analysis of Environmental Pollution.  [1975] [Kakiuchi]
  • Charles E. GREER  Chinese Water Management Strategies in the Yellow River Basin.  [1975] Chang]
  • Thomas Edward STEPHENS  Selected Geographic and Economic Aspects of the United States Railroad Freight Forwarding Industry with Recommendations for Procedures to be Used in the Selection of an Optimum Terminal Site Location.  [1975] [Boyce]
  • Betsy Rose GIDWITZ  Political and Economic Implications of the International Routes of Aeroflot.  [1976] [Jackson]
  • David Charles JOHNSON  The Population Age Structure of an Urban Area: A Spatial and Temporal Analysis of Change.  [1977] [Boyce]
  • Eugene James TURNER  The Use of Shape as a Nominal Variable on Multipattern Dot Map.  [1977] [Sherman]
  • Steven Anthony CARLSON  Land-Use Planning: A Rural Focus.  [1977] [Beyers]
  • Philip Stephen KELLEY  Information and Generalization in Cartographic Communication.  [1977] [Sherman]
  • Charles Everett OGROSKY III  The Ordinal Scaling of Point and Linear Symbols for Tactual Maps.  [1978] [Sherman]
  • Yehuda HAYUTH  Containerization and the Load Center Concept.  [1978] [Fleming]
  • Thomas Pierce BOUCHARD  Environmental Decision Making. The Wisconsin Environmental Policy Act and the Department of Natural Resources.  [1978] [Marts]
  • Michael Lee TALBOTT;  Development of North Sea Oil and Gas.  [1978] [Jackson]
  • Richard Akira TAKETA  Structure and Meaning in Map Generalization.  [1979] [Youngman]
  • Gail Ann CHRISTENSEN KLEIN  The Expansion of Kentucky Fried Chicken and Wimpy in South Africa: A Study in the Diffusion of Innovation.  [1979] [Morrill]
  • Maureen MCCREA  Evaluation of Washington State’s Coastal Management Program Through Changes in Port Development.  [1980] [Marts]
  • Olen Paul MATTHEWS  Legal Elements in Mineral Development with Special Reference to Idaho.  [1980] [Velikonja]
  • Dianne Lynn MANNINEN  Labor Forces Migration Associated with Nuclear Power Plant Construction.  [1981] [Morrill]
  • Robert Houston ALEXANDER  Adaptation of Land Use to Surficial Geology in Metropolitan Washington, D.C.  [1981] [Marts]
  • Kathleen Elizabeth BRADEN  Technology Transfer to the USSR Forest Product Sector.  [1981] [Jackson]
  • Charlette Kay HIATT  The Function of Color Legibility of Linear Symbology on Maps for Partially Blind.  [1982] [Sherman]
  • Barbara Jeanne DOWNING  Nonmetropolitan Migration in the Context of Cultural Change and Social Structure.  [1983] [Morrill]
  • James William HARRINGTON  Locational Change in the US Semiconductor Industry.  [1983] [Thomas]
  • Lance Douglas WERNER  Socio-Economic Development and the Growth of Pre-School Services: A Geography of Socialist Construction in Peripheral Soviet Republics, 1959-1970.  [1983] [Jackson]
  • Barbara Lynn BRUGMAN  A Spatial Perspective on the Process of Technological Innovation in Technology-Intensive Industry.  [1983] [Thomas]
  • Godfrey Emmanuel CHISANGA  The Wood Products Industry of the Lower Columbia Region: Technological Change, Evolution and Its Role in Regional Economic Development.  [1983] [Thomas]
  • Godfrey Goliath MUYOBA  Labor Recruitment and Urban Migration: The Zambian Experience.  [1983] [Chang]
  • Barbara Pfeil BUTTENFIELD  Line Structure in Graphic and Geographic Space.  [1984] [Sherman]
  • Thomas James KIRN  Service Sector Growth and Regional Development in the United States: A Spatial Perspective.  [1974] [BEYERS]
  • Jois Catherine CHILD  Creating a World: The Poetics of Cartography.  [1984] [Sherman]
  • Arthur William LEON  Place Image Choice: The Central Place of Images in Migration Decision Making.  [1984] [Morrill]
  • Sherry Lynn MCNUTT  An Analysis of Remote Sensing Information for Ice Forecasting Models in the Eastern Bering Sea.  [1984] [Sherman]
  • Kent Huges BUTTS  Resources Geopolitics: U.S. Dependence on South African Chromium.  [1985] [Jackson]
  • Anne Jeanne OSTERRIETH  Space, Place, and Movement: The Quest for Self in the World.  [1985] [Morrill]
  • Randolph SORENSEN  Waterways and the State in Imperial China. [1985] [Chang]
  • Lawrence Gary HART  Geographic Variations in Medical Resource Use During Office Encounters with Family Physicians.  [1985] [Morrill]
  • Barney Louis WARF  Regional Transformation and Everyday Life: Social Theory and Washington Lumber Production.  [1985] [Beyers]
  • Nasser Mohammed SALMA  The Selection, Allocation, and Arrangement of Arabic Typography on Maps.  [1986] [Sherman]
  • Nancy A. FISHER-ALLISON  Urban Path to Health: Spatial Organization, Everyday Life, and the Use of Primary Care Service.  [1986] [Mayer]
  • John Brady RICHARDS  Changing Patterns in Taiwan’s Aquaculture, 1957-1983.  [1986] [Fleming]
  • James Conrad EFLIN  Technology and Social Power: Social Action, Intentional Technology and the Social Basis of Space-Time Autonomy.  [1987] [Hodge]
  • Eric A. FRIEDLI  Competition Among Equals: A Study of Interstate Conflict, Public Policy Making, and Job-Growth Policy.  [1987] [Hodge]
  • James Edward RANDALL  Household Production in an Industrial Society.  [1987] Beyers]
  • Holly Jeanne MYERS-JONES  Power, Geography, and Black Americans: Patterns of Black Suburbanization in the U.S.  [1988] [Morrill]
  • Peter MESERVE  Boundary Water Issues Along the Forty-Ninth Parallel: State and Provincial Legislative Innovation.  [1988] [Jackson]
  • Patrick ALDWELL  Technological Rejuvenation and Competitiveness in the Washington State Woodpulp Industry, 1960-1985: A Global Perspective.  [1988] [Thomas]
  • Janos L. WIMPFENN  International Transport Regimes and Contiguous Countries: Goods Movement Between the United States and Canada.  [1988] [Morrill]
  • Marc-Andre L’HUILLIER  The Metropolitan Concentration of Minorities in the United States and Britain.  [1988] [Morrill]
  • Joseph NOWAKOWSKI  Itinerary Choice Among Korean Periodic Market Traders: A Cultural, Economic, Social and Time-Geographic Analysis.  [1989] [Krumme]
  • Gail LANGRAN  Time In Geographic Information Systems.  [1989] [Chrisman]
  • John COURTNEY  Canadian Grain Exports To the Soviet Union: A Case Study In Spatial Interaction.  [1989] [Jackson]
  • Lynn STAEHELI  Public Services and the Reproduction of Social Sedge-Baed Structured Modeling: An Application to Stream Water Quality Management.  [1989] [Hodge]
  • Erick J. HOWENSTINE  Misperception of Destination Encouraging Migration of Mexican Agricultural Labor to Yakima Valley, Washington.  [1989] [Morrill]
  • Iain M. HAY  Lo(o)sing Control: Money, Medicine and Malpractice in American Society.  [1989] [Mayer]
  • Robert PAVIA  Appropriate Technology for Community Control of Hazardout Chemical Accidents.  [1989] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Elizabeth KOHLENBERG  Friends in Places: Friendship in Country, Town and City [1989] [Mayer]
  • John A. BOWER  The Hydrogeography of Yakima Indian Nation Resource Use.  [1990] [Beyers]
  • Neil SORENSON  Airline Competitive Strategy: A Spatial Perspective.  [1990] [Fleming]
  • Stanley TOOPS.  The Tourism and Handicraft Industries in Xinkiang: Development and Ethnicity in a Minority Periphery.  [1990]Jackson]
  • Dean L. HANSEN  Acquiring High Technology: The Case of the Brazilian Computer Industry.  [1990] [Krumme]
  • Edward Joseph DELANEY  New Firms’ Innovative Search In A New-Technology Industry: Evaluation of Biotechnology Firms.  [1991] [Thomas]
  • Rowena AHERN  International Strategic Alliances: The Use of Cooperation by Canadian Firms.  [1991] [Krumme]
  • Raguraman KRISHNASAMY  Understanding International Air Travel Choice: A Case Study of the Singapore – Western U.S.A. Route.  [1991] [Fleming]
  • Eugene PATTERSON  Sense of Place In an Emerging Home Area: Investigations In the Bear Creek Area of King County, Washington.  [1992] [Jackson]
  • Susanne TELTSCHER  Informal Trading in Quito, Ecuador: Economic Integration, Internal Diversity, and Life Chances.  [1992] [Lawson]
  • Kurt ENGELMANN  The Introduction of Market Forces and Structural Changes In Command Economies: A Linear Programming Analysis of Irrigated Agriculture in Uzbekistan.  [1993] [Jackson]
  • Timothy Roger STRAUSS  Spatial Assessments of Infrastucture: The Importance of Space in Analyses of the Relationship Between Public Capital and Economic Activity.  [1994] [Hodge]
  • Frank NORRIS.  Spatial Diffusion of Intermodal Rail Technologies.  [1994] [Mayer]
  • Mike PIRANI  Understanding the Effects of Small Hospital Closures on Rural Communities.  [1994] [Mayer]
  • Ilya Naumovitch ZASLAVSKY  Logical Inference About Categorical Coverages in Multi-Layer GIS.  [1995] [Chrisman]
  • Jesse Harrison BROWNING  Regional Development, Technological Paradigms and Policies: A Framework for Conceptualizing Socioeconomic Processes.  [1995] [Thomas]
  • Eric Hugh LARSON  Geographic Variation in the Risk of Poor Birth Outcome in the Non-Metropolitan Population of the United States, 1985-1987.  [1995] [Mayer]
  • Daniel Bruce KARNES  A Dynamic Model of the Land Parcel Network.  [1995] [Chrisman]
  • Timothy Steven OAKES  Tourism in Guizhou, China: Place and the Paradox of Modernity.  [1995] [Chan]
  • Francis James HARVEY  Geographic Information Integration and GIS Overlay.  [1996] [Chrisman]
  • Delia Clare ROSENBLATT  A Political Economy of the Russian Oil Industry: Can Western Capital, Technology and Management Facilitate Change?  [1996] [Jarosz]
  • James Ethan BELL  A place for community? Urban social movements and the struggle over the space of the public in Moscow.  [1997] Lawson]
  • David James ALLEN  The effects of language and economic restructuring and electoral support for sovereignty in Qeubec, 1976-1995.  [1997] [Morrill]
  • David Persson LINDAHL  New frontiers of capital. A geography of commercial real estate finance.  [1997] Beyers]
  • Edward Donald MCCORMACK  A chained-based exploration of work travel by residents of mixed land-use neighborhoods.  [1997] [Nyerges]
  • Patricia Lynn PRICE  Crafting meaning from economic chaos: Low-income urban women and neoliberal reform in Mexico.  [1997] [Lawson]
  • Christine ROBERTS  A process of community action: Vashon-Maury islanders and the local nursing home.  [1997] [Mayer]
  • Linda BECKER  Invisible Threads. Skill and the Discursive Marginalization of the Garment Industry’s Workforce.  [1997] [Lawson]
  • Mark HUYLER  Redefining Civic Responsibility: The Role of Homeowner Associations and Neighborhood Identity.  [1997] [Hodge]
  • Rachel SILVEY  Placing the migrant: Gender, Identity, and the Development in South Sulawesi, Indonesia.  [1997] [Lawson]
  • Ric VRANA.  Monitoring Urban Land Use Transition with Geographic Information Systems.  [1998] [Chrisman]
  • Joan Aileen QAZI  The hands behind the apple. Farm women and work in North Central Washington. [1998] [Jarosz]
  • Debra Ruth OHMAN  Understanding change on the Ocean Coast: Restructuring and the meaning of property, nature, and development. [1999] [Beyers]
  • Haihua YAN  The impact of rural industrialization on urbanization in China during the 1980’s [1999] [Chan]
  • Peter NELSON  Hegemony and the Rural: Economic and Cultural Perspectives on Restructuring in the Rural West. [1999] [Beyers]
  • Douglas Grant MERCER  The Nature of Fairness: What the Biggest Cleanup Effort in History Has to Say About the Culture of American Environmental Management. [1999] [Beyers & Mitchell, co-chairs]
  • Alexander Sergeievich PEREPECHKO  Spatial Change and Continuity in Russia’s Political Party System(s): Comparison of the Parliamentary Elections in 1917 and 1995. [1999] [Chrisman & ZumBrunnen, co-chairs]
  • David ABERNATHY  Bound to succeed: Science, territoriality and the emergence of disease eradication in the Panama Canal zone [2000] [Mayer]
  • Harold FOSSUM  Formation and function of industrial districts in the rural northwest: Two cases. [2000] [Beyers]
  • Gabriel GALLARDO  The socio-spatial dimensions of ethnic entrepreneurship: Business activities among African-American, Chinese, Korean and Mexican persons in the Seattle metropolitan area [2000] [Hodge]
  • Wonho LEE  Industrial reform, ownership structure and labor market segmentation: understanding a changing inequality in the post-reform China. [2000] [Lawson]
  • Lise Kirsten NELSON  Remaking gender and citizenship in a Mexican indigenous community. [2000] [Lawson]
  • Li ZHANG  The state and urbanization in China: A systemic perspective. [2000] [Chan]
  • Evelynes Kawango AGOT  Widow inheritance and HIV/AIDS interventions in sub-Saharan Africa: Contrasting conceptualizations of “risk” and “spaces of vulnerability”. [2001] [Jarosz]
  • Alana Bridget BOLAND  Transitional flows: State and market in China’s urban water supply.[2001] [Chan
  • So-Min CHEONG  Korean fishing communities in transition: Institutional change and coastal development.[2001] [Harrington]
  • Jackson Tyler ZIMMERMAN  Re-mapping transborder environmental governance: Sovereign territory and the Pacific Salmon Treaty. [2001] [Sparke]
  • Ta LIU Internal migration in socialist China: An institutional approach. [2002] [Chan
  • Christina Helen DREW . The decision mapping system: Promoting transparency of long-term environment decisions at Hanford. [2002] [Nyerges]
  • Kim D. VAN EYCK  Neoliberation and democracy? The gendered restructuring of work, unions and the Colombian public sphere. [2002] [Lawson
  • Charles S. HENDRICKSEN  The Research Web: Asynchronous collaboration in social scientific research [2002] [Nyerges]
  • Judith Marie BEZY  Driving behavior in a stratified sample of persons aged 65 years and older: Associations with geographic location, gender, age and functional status. [2003] [Morrill]
  • Nicholas HEDLEY  3D geographic visualization and spatial mental models. [2003] [Nyerges]
  • Karin Elena JOHNSON  Bordering on health: Origins and outcomes of the idea of global health. [2003] [Mayer]
  • James PEET  Measuring equity in terms of relative accessibility: An application to Seattle’s Duwamish Corridor seaport facilities.[2003] [Nyerges]
  • Pervin Banu GOKARIKSEL  Situated modernities: Geographies of identity, urban space and globalization. [2003] [Mitchell]
  • David Michael PASCHANE  A theoretical framework for the medical geography of health service politics. [2003] [Mayer]
  • Barbara Shepherd POORE  Blue lines: Water, information, and salmon in the Pacific Northwest. [2003] [Chrisman]
  • Charles TOVARES  Race and the Production of Public Space [2003] [Mitchell]
  • Clare NEWSTEAD  (Dis)entangling the politics of regional possibility in the post-colonial Caribbean. [2004] [Lawson]
  • Joanna SURGEONER  Books and worlds: A literary study of the Canadian North. [2004] [Jarosz]
  • Scott MILES  Participatory assessment of a comprehensive areal model of earthquake-induced landslides. [2004] [Nyerges]
  • Carolina KATZ-REID  Achieving the American dream: A longitudinal analysis of the homeownership experiences of low-Income families [2004] [Withers]
  • Meredith REITMAN  Race in the workplace: Questioning whiteness, merit and belonging.[2004] [Ellis]
  • Sarah WRIGHT  Harvesting knowledge: A study of the contested terrain of intellectual property rights in the Philippines. [2004] [Lawson]
  • Richard HEYMAN  Locating civil society: Knowledge, pedagogy and the production of public space. [2004] [Sparke]
  • Amy FREEMAN  Contingent Modernity: Moroccan women’s narratives in “post” colonial perspectives. [2004] [Lawson]
  • Hyung-Joo (Julie) KIM  IT goes to school: Interactions between higher education institutions and information technology companies in U.S. metropolitan areas. [2004] [Harrington]
  • Deron FERGUSON  An event-historic analysis of short-term U.S. regional employment adjustment, 1975-99. [2004] [Harrington]
  • Barbara TEMPALSKI.  The uneven geography of syringe exchange programs in the U.S.: need, politics and place.[2005] [Mayer]
  • Catherine VENINGA  The transgressive geographies of integration: school desegregation in Seattle. [2005] [Brown]
  • Enru WANG  Retail restructuring in post-reform urban China: the case of Beijing. [2005] [Chan]
  • Jamie GOODWIN-WHITE  Placing progress: contextual inequality, internal migration and immigrant incorporation. [2005] [Ellis]
  • Brian HAMMER  New Urban Spaces for a Twenty-First Century China [2005] [Mitchell]
  • Meredith FORDYCE  An evaluation of the Consistency of Selected County-Level Rural Typologies in Determining Rate and Risk: the Case of Inadequate Prenatal Care [2005] [Mayer]
  • Nathaniel TRUMBULL  The environmental impacts of transition: water resources planning in the urban environment. [2005] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Maria FANNIN  Birthing subjects: midwifery and the politics of self-determination [2006] [England]
  • Elizabeth BROWN. Crime, culture and the city: political geographies of juvenile justice [2006] [Herbert]
  • Matt SOTHERN. “the extraordinary body” and the limits of (neo)liberalism [2006] [Brown]
  • Jessica GRAYBILL. Contested space in the periphery: Perceptions of environment and resources on Sakhalin Island [2006] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Darrin MAGEE. New energy geographies: powershed politics and hydropower decision making in Yunnan, China [2006] [Chan]
  • Joseph HANNAH. Local Nongovernmental Organizations in Vietnam: Development, Civil Society and State-Society Relations [2007] [Jarosz]
  • Britt YAMAMOTO. A Quality Alternative?  Quality Conventions, Alternative Food and the Politics of Soybeans in Japan [2007] [Jarosz]
  • Chris FOWLER. From lived experience to economic models: a mixed methods analysis of competitive policies in Gioia Tauro and Genoa, Italy [2007] [Ellis]
  • Greg SIMON. Brokering development: Geographies of meddiation and energy sector reforms in Maharashtra, India [2007] [ZumBrunnen & Jeffrey, co-chairs]
  • Jie WU. Artifact management and behavioral discourse in the software development process for a large Public Participatory Geographic Information System [2007] Nyerges]
  • Joshua NEWELL. Studies in foreign direct investment in the Eastern Russia, urban water infrastructure in US Cities, and global buyer-driven furniture chains [2007] [ZumBrunnen]
  • Nicholas VELLUZZI. Fermenting Growth: Institutions, Agency and the Competitive Foundations of Localized Learning in the Walla Walla Wine industry [2007] [Harrington]
  • Andrew WENZL. Wealth, consumption, and regional economic development in the United States [2008] [Beyers]
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  • Astrid CERNY. In Search of Greener Pastures: Sustainable Development for Kazak Pastoralists in Xinjiang, China [2008] [Chan]
  • John CARR. The Political Grind: The Role of Youth Identities in the Municipalities of Public Space [2008] [Herbert]
  • Courtney DONOVAN. Ideology and Identitiy in France: An Examination of Prenatal Health Care Choices Among Immigrant Women [2008] [Brown]
  • Kris ERICKSON. Hacker Mentality: Risk, Security and Control in the Information Society [2008] [Herbert]
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  • Tony SPARKS. As Much Like Home As Possible: Geographies of Homelessness and Citizenship in Seattle’sTent City 3 [2008] [Sparke]
  • Matthew WILSON. Coding Community [2009] [Nyerges]
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  • Rowan ELLIS. Civil Society, Savage City: Urban Governance and the Liberalizing State in Chennai, India [2009] [Mitchell]
  • Amber PEARSON. Health and Vulnerability: Economic Development in Ugandan Pastoralist Communities [2009] [Mayer]
  • Caroline FARIA. Imagining a New Sudan: The Diasporic Politics of Body and Nation [2009] [Jarosz]
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  • Stephen YOUNG. The Global Redline: Mapping Markets and Mobilities In the Financialization of India. [2010] [Sparke]
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Policy Topic: Dissertation

Final examination: dissertation defense.

A Final Examination may be scheduled if: (a) a student passed a General Examination in a previous quarter; (b) a reading committee is officially established with the Graduate School; (c) the reading committee has read an entire draft of the dissertation and; (d) the entire supervisory committee has agreed that the student is prepared and has approved the student to schedule a Final Examination.  At least four members of a supervisory committee (including the Chair, Graduate School Representative, and one additional Graduate Faculty member) must be present at the examination.

  • What if a committee member does not show up for the exam?
  • Instructions for Virtual Doctoral Examinations

If the Final Examination is satisfactory, the supervisory committee members who participate at the examination sign the committee signature form and return it to the student’s graduate program by the last day of the quarter (last day of finals week). Any members of a supervisory committee who participate at an examination but do not agree with the majority opinion are encouraged to submit a minority report to the Dean of the Graduate School. If an examination is unsatisfactory, a supervisory committee may recommend that the Dean of the Graduate School permit a second examination after a period of additional study.

Registration as a graduate student is required the quarter that a Final Examination is taken AND the quarter the dissertation is submitted. The degree is conferred the quarter in which the student’s dissertation is accepted by the Graduate School.

A candidate certificate and the doctoral degree may not be awarded the same quarter.

Graduate School Representative (GSR) Eligibility

In order to serve as a Graduate School Representative (GSR), the proposed candidate:

  • Must be a Graduate Faculty member with an endorsement to chair (check  Graduate Faculty Locator ).
  • Must be clear of any conflicts of interest (see below).  The GSR is responsible for ensuring that no such conflicts of interest, or appearance of conflicts of interest, exist, and must attest to this upon request.

Yes = eligible to serve No = not eligible to serve

  • Budgetary relationships, personal relationships, or research and/or publication relationships between the GSR and either the student or the committee chair are examples of possible conflicts of interest.

Policy 4.2: Supervisory Committee for Graduate Students

This section outlines the policy for the supervisory committee of master’s students and doctoral students.

As a general principle, each student working toward a graduate degree at the University of Washington is guided by a faculty supervisory committee. This committee serves an important evaluative and mentoring function for the student throughout the student’s graduate career.

Questions about the appointment and functions of supervisory committees for master’s or doctoral students or concerns about the proceedings of an exam should be directed to the Graduate School’s Graduate Enrollment Management Services office.

4.2.1     The Master’s Supervisory Committee

Appointment of a supervisory committee for students aspiring to the Master’s degree is determined by the Graduate Faculty in the degree-offering unit or program. The Graduate Program Coordinator, in consultation with the student and appropriate faculty members, appoints a committee of two to four members. The Chair and at least one-half of the total membership must be members of the graduate faculty.

For any thesis project that may include human or animal subjects, the GPC or GPA must advise the student of the need to  comply with the University of Washington Human Subjects Division and Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee’s requirements, as appropriate, and the student and committee chair must complete the Use Of Human And Animal Subjects For UW Graduate Student Theses And Dissertations form.

4.2.2     The Doctoral Supervisory Committee other than Practice Doctorates

The appointment of a doctoral supervisory committee indicates that the Graduate Faculty in the student’s field find the student’s background and achievement a sufficient basis for progression to the next stage of a program of doctoral study and research.

Doctoral supervisory committee member responsibilities include the approval of a course of study which will fulfill the general course requirements of the student’s major and supporting fields, conducting the student’s General Examination and, when appropriate, recommending advancement to Candidacy.

The doctoral supervisory committee approves the Candidate’s dissertation proposal and guides the student in carrying out appropriate research for the dissertation. The Graduate School does not stipulate the content of the dissertation; guidance on the dissertation is the responsibility of the supervisory committee.

For doctoral committee responsibilities for the General Exam and Final Exam, see Policy 1.1.4 .     Timeline and Process

  • In order to allow time to identify a suitable Graduate School Representative (GSR), it is suggested that the doctoral supervisory committee be established at least four months prior to the intended date of the General Examination.
  • The appointment of a committee is initiated by the Graduate Program Coordinator (GPC) after consultation with appropriate Graduate Faculty members in the student’s field and with the student.
  • The GPC recommends members of the supervisory committee to the Dean of The Graduate School by entering this information into MyGradProgram (MGP).
  • For any dissertation project that may include human or animal subjects, the GPC or GPA must advise the student of the need to comply with the University of Washington Human Subjects Division and Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee’s requirements, as appropriate, and the student and committee chair must complete the Use Of Human And Animal Subjects For UW Graduate Student Theses And Dissertations form.     Committee Composition

  • The doctoral supervisory committee consists of a minimum of four members, at least three of whom (including one Chair and the GSR) must be members of the Graduate Faculty with an endorsement to chair doctoral committees.
  • A majority of the members must be members of the Graduate Faculty.
  • The GSR must be a productive scholar in the GSR’s own research area that may differ from that of the student’s dissertation project.
  • The members outside the GSR must be identified by the student’s appointing department or program as productive scholars in the student’s major field and/or subfields.     The Committee Chair

  • The Chair(s) of a committee must be able and willing to assume principal responsibility for advising the student. In addition, the Chair(s) should have adequate time available for this work and should expect to be accessible to the student.
  • Emeritus/a and affiliate faculty may serve as Chair(s) if the above conditions are met.
  • If a committee has Co-Chairs, both serve with equal importance on a student’s supervisory committee and equally share the responsibility for the student’s progress. In the case of Co-Chairs, the first Co-Chair must have a Graduate Faculty appointment with doctoral endorsement. The second Co-Chair may be appointed without Graduate Faculty status if the individual has a qualified UW faculty appointment. Qualified faculty appointments in this case are those appointments eligible for continuous or five-year graduate faculty roles. A Co-Chair without qualified UW faculty appointment may be appointed only by petition to the Dean of the Graduate School or the Dean’s designee.     The Role of the Graduate School Representative (GSR)

The GSR represents the broad interests of the Graduate School with respect to high standards of scholarly performance. The GSR is a voting member of the dissertation supervisory committee, and as such provides an important service function to the Graduate School and the University.

In all cases, the GSR must meet the following Graduate School requirements:

  • attest to the validity of examinations and indicate approval of the process by which examinations are conducted;
  • ensure that the student is treated in an unbiased manner; and
  • represent the Graduate School in ensuring university-wide standards of scholarly performance.

In addition, any graduate program may choose to define the role of the GSR to include one or both of the following:

  • ensure that the student’s mastery of the subject matter is broad and comprehensive;
  • provide additional support for the student as the student navigates the exam and dissertation process.

If a graduate program sets additional expectations for the GSR beyond the Graduate School requirements, the graduate program must clearly articulate these expectations, and the Graduate Program Coordinator (GPC) or designee must communicate them in writing to all parties (student, chair, committee members, GSR) upon appointment of the GSR. The minimum role of the GSR must be defined consistently across all committees in the graduate program.

The GSR’s signature on the committee signature form affirming the decision of the committee communicates to the Dean of the Graduate School that the Graduate School and program-level responsibilities have been met.     Graduate School Representative (GSR) Eligibility

  • As with all doctoral supervisory committee members, the GSR is proposed to the Graduate School by the Graduate Program Coordinator in the student’s degree-offering unit and must be a member of the Graduate Faculty with an endorsement to Chair.
  • Faculty members with a primary, joint, or affiliate appointment in the student’s degree-offering unit or the committee chair’s department are not eligible to serve as the GSR.
  • It is vital that a conflict of interest in the selection of the GSR be avoided. Budgetary relationships, personal relationships, or research and/or publication relationships between the GSR and either the student or the committee chair are examples of possible conflicts of interest. (See GSR Eligibility for more information.) The GSR is responsible for ensuring that no such conflicts of interest, or appearance of conflicts of interest, exist, and must attest to this upon request. Reading Committee Timeline and Composition

  • After the General Examination, the Graduate Program Coordinator informs the Dean of The Graduate School of at least three members of the supervisory committee who will serve on the reading committee.
  • At least one of the members of the reading committee must hold an endorsement to chair doctoral committees. The reading committee is appointed to read and approve the dissertation. Function of the Reading Committee

It is the responsibility of the reading committee to:

  • Ensure that the dissertation is a significant contribution to knowledge and is an acceptable piece of scholarly writing.
  • Determine the appropriateness of a candidate’s dissertation as a basis for issuing the Committee Signature Form for a Final Examination.

4.2.3 The Practice Doctorate Supervisory Committee

The appointment of a practice doctoral supervisory committee indicates that the Graduate Faculty in the student’s field finds the student’s background and achievement a sufficient basis for progression in the doctoral program.

Responsibilities of the practice doctoral supervisory committee include: approval of the student’s program of study; criteria for progression, which may include a general examination, certification, or other requirements set by the graduate program; approval and oversight of the student’s project proposal; and approval of the completed project. Timeline and Process

The practice doctoral supervisory committee should be established as soon as possible during the student’s training. The Graduate Program Coordinator initiates the appointment of the committee after consultation with appropriate Graduate Faculty members in the student’s field and with the student. The Graduate Program Coordinator recommends members of the supervisory committee to the Dean of The Graduate School by entering this information into MyGrad Program. Committee Composition

The practice doctoral supervisory committee consists of a minimum of three members. At least two committee members, including the Chair, must be members of the Graduate Faculty with an endorsement to chair doctoral committees, and at least half of the total number must be members of the Graduate Faculty. The following applies to all practice doctoral supervisory committees:

  • Any committee members who are not Graduate Faculty must be identified by the student’s appointing department or program as productive scholars or practitioners in the student’s major field and/or subfields.
  • Co-chairs may be appointed when both serve with equal importance on a student’s supervisory committee and equally share the responsibility for the student’s progress. If co-chairs are appointed, each must be a member of the Graduate Faculty with endorsement to chair.
  • The Chair or Co-chairs of a committee must be able and willing to assume principal responsibility for advising the student. In addition, the Chair or Co-chairs should have adequate time available for this work and should expect to be accessible to the student. Emeritus faculty may serve as a Chair if the above conditions are met.
  • A Graduate School Representative (GSR) is not required.

Policy 4.2 revised: October 2021, March 2022; May 2022; December 2022

Policy 4.2.1 and 4.2.3 revised March 2023

Policy and 4.2.4 revised March 2023

Policy and were deleted March 2023 , with content moved to Policy 1.1

Policy 4.2 revised October 2023

Policy 1.1: Graduate Degree Requirements

Policy 1.1 describes general policies on minimum degree requirements and allowable credits for graduate degrees. Degree requirements for specific graduate programs are managed by that program and may be in excess of the minimum requirements described here.

A graduate degree program consists of a coherent body of study beyond the baccalaureate degree that includes a meaningful progression of coursework and, for most programs, includes a final culminating experience or an integrated experience across the curriculum. Examples of culminating experiences include a thesis, dissertation or other creative work, capstone project, comprehensive examination, or supervised field experience. Integrated learning experiences connect concepts and experiences across the curriculum to form a meaningful whole. If included as part of the degree requirements, a program may offer multiple culminating experience options, provided that the overall level of achievement for the degree remains the same. See Policies 1.1.2 , 1.1.3 , 1.1.4 , and 1.1.5 for requirements specific to each degree type.

The Graduate School defines minimum degree requirements for all University of Washington graduate programs. Individual graduate programs may have degree requirements that exceed the Graduate School minimum requirements.

The Graduate Faculty with oversight of a graduate program have primary responsibility for assuring that students recommended for graduation have satisfactorily fulfilled the degree requirements for the program in which they are enrolled.

A student must satisfy the requirements for the degree that are in force at the time the degree is to be awarded. Exceptions may be made for programs that have undergone changes to degree requirements.

1.1.1     Requirements Applying to All Graduate Degree Programs

  • Credits applied towards graduate degree requirements must include University of Washington coursework of (1) at least 18 credits at the 500 level and above; and (2) at least 18 graded credits of 400- and 500-level coursework, excluding 499 and transfer credit.
  • For CR/NC courses, submission of a CR grade indicates that the student has met course expectations at a level such that the course may be applied towards graduate degree requirements.
  • For S/NS courses, an S grade indicates that the student has met course expectations at a level such that the course may be applied towards graduate degree requirements. A graduate program may restrict S courses from counting towards program requirements.
  • Graduate degree requirements normally consist primarily of graduate-level coursework at the 500 level. Courses at the 300 level and 400 level may be part of a student’s course of study and applied toward graduate degree requirements when acceptable to the student’s graduate program and the Graduate School. Coursework at the 300 level may not be applied towards the minimum 18 graded credits and may not be applied towards more than one-third of total degree requirements, except as previously approved by the Graduate School.
  • A student must be registered for credit the quarter in which any required exam or presentation occurs. A student must maintain registration as a full-time or part-time graduate student for the quarter the degree or certificate is conferred.
  • A minimum cumulative grade point average (GPA) of 3.00 is required to earn a graduate degree, and a minimum of 2.7 is required in each course that is counted toward graduate degree requirements.  Courses at the 300 level are not included in the calculation of grade-point average (GPA).
  • With the approval of a student’s graduate program and the Graduate School, up to 6 credits of 400-level or 500-level coursework, taken as a senior while an undergraduate at the University of Washington, may be applied towards graduate degree requirements.
  • With the approval of a student’s graduate program, a restricted amount of Graduate Non-Matriculated (GNM) credit may be applied towards degree requirements, as described in Policy 3.3 .
  • Credit taken while enrolled as a non-matriculated (NM) student or while matriculated as a post-baccalaureate student at the University of Washington may not be applied towards graduate degree requirements. Credit by independent study or advanced credit examination is not transferable.

1.1.2     The Master’s Degree

In addition to the requirements listed under Policy 1.1.1 that apply to all graduate degree programs:

  • Master’s degree requirements must include a minimum of 36 credits. A master’s program may require more than this minimum.
  • A student must complete all work for the master’s degree within six years from the time of first enrollment. Periods spent on leave or out of status are included in these limits. Exceptions to time to degree will be made at the program level.
  • A master’s program generally should require a final culminating or integrated experience, with the exception of applied professional programs where a coursework-only program can be thoroughly justified in the program proposal (e.g., a coursework-only program is the standard in the field).     Coursework that may be applied towards master’s degree requirements

A maximum of 6 quarter credits of graduate-level coursework taken at another recognized academic institution may be transferred and apply to UW master’s degree requirements, when acceptable to the graduate program and the Graduate School.

No more than 12 credits derived from any combination of GNM credits and transfer credits may be applied towards the total degree requirements.     Thesis Programs

The master’s thesis provides evidence of the graduate student’s ability to carry out independent investigation and to present the results in clear and systemic form.

A thesis program must include a minimum of 9 thesis credits (700).

Thesis credits (700) will not apply to requirements for a non-thesis master’s degree.

See Policy 4.2.1 for any thesis that will include human or animal subjects.     Final Examination

If a master’s program requires a final examination, it may be either oral or written. A majority of the supervisory committee must approve for satisfactory completion, and all members of the supervisory committee must certify examination results. If the examination is not satisfactory, the committee may recommend to the Dean of the Graduate School that the student be allowed to take another examination after a period of further study.

1.1.3     The Educational Specialist Degree

  • Educational specialist degree requirements must include a minimum of 54 credits. An educational specialist program may require more than this minimum.
  • Degree requirements must include at least 6 credits of capstone experience (course number 750).
  • A student must complete all work for the educational specialist degree within six years from the time of first enrollment. Periods spent on leave or out of status are included in these limits. Exceptions to time to degree will be made at the program level.     Coursework that may be applied towards educational specialist degree requirements

A maximum of 6 quarter credits of graduate-level coursework taken at another recognized academic institution may be transferred and apply to UW degree requirements, when acceptable to the graduate program and the Graduate School.

1.1.4     The Doctoral Degree other than Practice Doctorates

In addition to the requirements listed under Policy 1.1.1 that apply to all graduate degree programs, the following requirements apply to all doctoral degrees other than practice doctorates. For practice doctorate requirements, see Policy 1.1.5 . For the composition and responsibility of the doctoral supervisory committee, see Policy 4.2 .

  • Doctoral degree requirements must include a minimum of 90 credits beyond the baccalaureate. A doctoral degree program may require more than this minimum.
  • Doctoral programs require a culminating experience, with PhD programs requiring original research reflected in the dissertation.
  • All work applied to the doctoral degree must be completed within ten years, including credits counted from a master’s degree at UW. Periods spent on leave or out of status are included in these limits. Exceptions to time to degree will be made at the program level.     General Examination

The student must successfully pass a general examination.

Prior to the General Examination:

  • At least 18 credits of coursework at the 500 level and above must be completed prior to scheduling the general examination.
  • At least 18 graded credits of 400- and 500-level coursework, excluding 499, must be completed prior to scheduling the general examination.
  • At least 60 credits must be completed before taking the general exam. Some of these credits may be taken the same quarter of the exam.
  • All members of the supervisory committee must approve that the student’s background of study and preparation is sufficient to schedule the General Examination.

The General Examination:

  • Registration as a graduate student is required the quarter that the General Examination is taken.
  • At least four members of the committee (including the Chair(s), GSR, and one additional Graduate Faculty member) must be physically or virtually present at the General Examination.
  • If the General Examination is satisfactory, the supervisory committee members who participate at the examination sign the committee signature form.
  • If an examination is unsatisfactory, a supervisory committee may recommend that the Dean of the Graduate School permit up to a maximum of two additional reexaminations after a period of additional study.
  • Any members of a supervisory committee who do not agree with the majority opinion are encouraged to submit a minority report to the Dean of the Graduate School.     Advancement to Candidacy

Advancement to Candidacy indicates successful completion of the general examination and all other requirements for the doctoral degree except satisfactory completion of the dissertation and the final examination. This is recognized for the Doctor of Philosophy, Doctor of Musical Arts, and Doctor of Education degrees that are not practice doctorates. See also Scholastic Regulations Chapter 114.7.     Dissertation

Requirements must include preparation of and acceptance by the Dean of the Graduate School of a dissertation that is a significant contribution to knowledge and clearly indicates training in research.

The dissertation must be written in the English language. If there are circumstances that warrant a dissertation in another language, the program may petition the Graduate School.

The student must satisfactorily complete a minimum of 27 credits of dissertation (800) over a period of at least three quarters, with at least one quarter occurring after the general examination.

With the exception of summer quarter, students are limited to a maximum of 10 credits per quarter of dissertation (800).

See Policy 4.2.3 for any dissertation that will include human or animal subjects.     Final Examination

The student must pass a final examination usually devoted to the dissertation and the field with which it is concerned.

  • When the reading committee has read a draft of the entire dissertation and the members of the doctoral supervisory committee agree that the Candidate is prepared to take the Final Examination, all members of the doctoral supervisory committee must give the student approval to schedule the Final Examination.
  • The General Examination and Final Examination cannot occur during the same quarter.
  • At least four members of the committee (including the Chair(s), GSR, and one additional Graduate Faculty member) must be physically or virtually present at the and Final Examination.
  • At the Final Examination the dissertation is evaluated and, if a majority of the supervisory committee members in attendance agree that the evaluation is positive, the recommendation is made to the Dean of the Graduate School (via the committee signature form) that the degree be awarded.
  • If members of the doctoral supervisory committee do not agree with the majority recommendation concerning the examination, the minority report portion of the committee signature form must be used.     Coursework that may be applied towards doctoral degree requirements

With the approval of the graduate program and the Graduate School, a master’s degree in a relevant field of study from an accredited institution may substitute for up to 30 of the required 90 credits. No other transfer credits are allowed for doctoral programs.

With the approval of the graduate program, any number of credits applied to a UW master’s degree in the same program may be counted towards doctoral degree requirements.

1.1.5     The Practice Doctoral Degree

A practice doctorate is intended as preparation for professional practice at the frontiers of existing knowledge (see Policy 1.7.2 ). A practice doctorate involves extensive coursework and a culminating project/capstone that is in lieu of a traditional PhD dissertation. The nature of this project/capstone may be specific to each program (e.g., project, practicum, portfolio, applied dissertation, clinical work, etc.). The project/capstone is not filed with the Graduate School.

In addition to the requirements listed under Policy 1.1.1 that apply to all graduate degree programs, the following requirements apply to all practice doctorates. For the composition and responsibility of the practice doctoral supervisory committee, see Policy 4.2 .

  • Practice doctoral degree requirements must include a minimum of 90 credits beyond the baccalaureate.
  • The practice doctorate requires successful completion of 12 credits of project or capstone credit (801 Practice Doctorate Project/Capstone).

It is the responsibility of the program to establish appropriate milestones towards the degree. Two milestones are formally recognized by the Graduate School:

  • admission to the program
  • approval of the final project/capstone (through the committee signature form)

There is no formally recognized candidacy status for practice doctoral students. Requiring a general exam or other milestones is at the discretion of the program and is not reported to the Graduate School.

After the practice doctoral supervisory committee has evaluated the final project/capstone, if a majority of the supervisory committee members agree that the evaluation is positive, the recommendation is made to the Dean of The Graduate School (via the committee signature form) that the degree be awarded. If members of the practice doctoral supervisory committee do not agree with the majority recommendation, the minority report portion of the committee signature form must be used.     Coursework that may be applied towards practice doctoral degree requirements

With the approval of the graduate program and the Graduate School, a Ph.D. or a master’s degree in a relevant field of study from an accredited institution may substitute for up to 30 of the required 90 credits.

A maximum of 10 quarter credits of graduate-level coursework taken at another recognized academic institution may be transferred and apply to UW practice doctorate degree requirements, when acceptable to the graduate program and the Graduate School.

No more than 30 credits derived from any combination of GNM, transfer, and substituted credits may be applied towards the total degree requirements.

When a Ph.D. and practice doctorate are earned concurrently, departments may petition the Graduate School to count 30 specified credits toward the total minimum credit count of each degree, for a total minimum of 150 credits. Core credits for either degree, as (defined as part of the core curriculum by the graduate program) may not be included in these 30 credits applied to both degrees, and this option may not be used on top of previously waived credits for either degree. It is the responsibility of each unit to assure that the credits applied toward its degree are relevant to that degree. The student must meet Graduate School minimum requirements (18 credits 500 level and above, 18 numerically graded 400/500 level credits) for each degree.

Policy 1.1 revised: October 2021; October 2022; November 2022

Policy and revised March 2023

Policy 1.1.4,, and revised March 2023

Policy 1.1.1 revised April 2023

Policy 1.1.1 revised July 2023

Policy 1.1.5 revised October 2023

Washington University Open Scholarship

Home > ETD

All Theses and Dissertations (ETDs)

All doctoral dissertations authored by Washington University doctoral degree candidates are directly submitted to the UMI Dissertation Services , a division of the ProQuest Company. (For more information on submitting your dissertation through ProQuest, please see the Graduate School of Arts & Sciences' web pages on the Submission of the Dissertation .)

Beginning in 2009 (for degrees awarded in August, 2009) all theses and dissertations completed at Washington University were required to be submitted in electronic form. Print submissions are no longer accepted. Dissertations are submitted directly in electronic form to UMI / Proquest Dissertation Services. Master’s theses are locally submitted in electronic form directly into the Washington University Open Scholarship Repository. Please contact your academic department document for information on the preparation and formatting requirements of the thesis itself. D.Sc. and Masters Thesis Format Guidelines . See the Theses & Dissertations (ETDs) for more information on submission and access options and links to details for PhD Candidates and Master’s Candidates.

Theses/Dissertations from 2023 2023

Prevalence, Sociocultural Risks and Protective Factors of Suicidal Behaviors: A Cross Sectional Study of Middle School Students in the Greater Accra Region of Ghana , Enoch Kordjo Azasu

Optical Perturbation of Protein Kinase A Activity via Photoactivatable Inhibitor Peptides , Peter Chen

Parent and Child Wellbeing in a Humanitarian Context By Flora Cohen, , Flora Cohen

Preparing Non-Human Primates to Study Hand-Eye Coordination in Frontal Eye Fields (FEF) During Delayed Movement Task , Juliusz Cydzik

Persistence of DNA from Biocontained Genetically Engineered Microbes , Wentao Dai

A Novel Approach To Detect Modified Cytosines In A Nanopore Sequencer , Benjamin Davidorf

Application of Direct Simulation Monte Carlo Method to Computation of RF Signal Degradation During Hypersonic Flight , Andrew DeRubertis

A General-Purpose Software Platform for Closed-Loop Neuromodulation , William Engelhardt

Development of Methods to Enhance Stem Cell Derived Islet Survival , AINING FAN

The Effect of Spinal Cord Stimulation and Video Games Training on Body-machine Interface Control , Jie Fei

Robust Analog Circuit Parameter Optimization with Sampling-Efficient Reinforcement Learning , Jian Gao

A Novel mRNA Delivery Strategy Employing Adenovirus Piggyback mRNA Binders via Catcher/Tag Molecular Glue , Kexin Geng

Analytical and Experimental Investigation of Interphase and Dispersion Effects on the Mechanical Stiffness of Cellulose Nanocomposites , Will Goldberg

The Physical Health of People with Co-occurring Serious Mental Illness and Substance Use Disorders , Mark R. Hawes

Pragmatic Ambiguities: Aphoristic Thinking in the American Nineteenth Century , Thomas W. Howard

Single-Molecule Super-Resolution Imaging of Geobacter sulfurreducens under Anaerobic Conditions , Ziyi Hu

Reflectance Quantitative Polarized Light Imaging for Microstructural Evaluation of Musculoskeletal Soft Tissues , Leanne Elizabeth Iannucci

WATCH: A Distributed Clock Time Offset Estimation Tool on the Platform for Open Wireless Data-Driven Experimental Research , Cassie Jeng

Identification and Characterization of Targets of Metastasis in High-Grade Serous Ovarian Cancer , Emilee Nicole Kotnik

Calculating the Difference in Stiffness of Living T Cells Through Micropipette Aspiration , Minju Lee

Two-Dimensional Field Effect Transistor , Yimeng Li

Synthesis, Radiolabeling and Evaluation of a suite of Tracers with 44 Sc for Detecting Extracellular DNA , Zhiyao Li

Automatic Cardiac MRI Image Segmentation and Mesh Generation , Ziyuan Li

Development of a Multispectral VIS-SWIR Imaging Modality for Cutaneous Water Assessment , Quinlan McGrath

Computational Analysis of Steady Hypersonic Flow Fields of NASA Benchmark Geometries Utilizing ANSYS Fluent , Aidan Murphy

3-Dimensional Visualization of Cardiac Plaque Mapping Data , Phan Ly Vy Nguyen

Comparison of In-vitro 3D human Embryoids with Current Models for Gastrulation , Jin Park

Lady Killers: Depictions of Gendered Subjective Violence in Audition , Alexandra Rigby

Engineered Material Systems for Mimicking Tissue and Disease , Margrethe Ruding

Reflecting on Resilience: A Large-scale Qualitative Study of Adolescents' Experiences of Resilience during COVID-19 , Maegan Ruiz

A Magneto-Rheological Platform to Dynamically Control Afterload in Engineered Micro Heart Muscles , David Schuftan

Performance and Emissions Study of N+3 and N+4 Engine Models with Several Fuel types Using NPSS , Abel Solomon

Targeted Adversarial Attacks against Neural Network Trajectory Predictors , Kaiyuan Tan

Confined Growth of Perovskite Stabilized by Strain Engineering , Xucheng Tao

Adversarial Patch Attacks on Deep Reinforcement Learning Algorithms , Peizhen Tong

The Tell-Tale Liver , Donna Vatnick and Donna Vatnick

Novel Microfluidic Devices to Model the Interactions Between Lymphatics and Breast Cancer , Jade Weber

Memristive behavior and its applications in different materials. , Mingyang Wu

Flame Assisted Additive Manufacturing for the Synthesis of High-Temperature Materials , Chang Xia

Development of a Metal Droplet Generator for Studying Impact Dynamics , Xitong Xu

Examining Immigrant Experiences in Asset Building: Implications for Asset-Based Policies , Yingying Zeng

Mirror Position Detection in a Catoptric Surface , Run Zhang

PathFormer: Interpretable and Powerful Graph Transformer for Gene Network Analysis , Qihang Zhao, Zehao Dong, Muhan Zhang, Philip Payne, Michael Province, Carlos Cruchaga, Tianyu Zhao, Yixin Chen, and Fuhai Li

Design of Microwave Superconducting Resonators for Materials Characterization , Xinyi Zhao

Synthesis and Characterization of Sodium Cathode Materials , He Zhou

Dual Color Optogenetic Control for Analyzing Cardiac Function in Drosophila , Jiantao Zhu

Theses/Dissertations from 2022 2022

The Effects of NMDA Antagonism on Neuronal Activity and Neurovascular Coupling in Non-Human Primate Cortex , Benjamin Thomas Acland

Dynamics of Spatiotemporal Heterogeneities in Particulate Intercalation Electrodes , Shubham Agrawal

System shock: Using -omics data to characterize biological remodeling in the microbiome, resistome, and transcriptome of bacteria , Winston Eugene Anthony

The Relationship Between Inflammation, Metabolism and Oxidative Stress in Chondrocytes: Drivers of Osteoarthritic Changes , Manoj Arra

Page 1 of 92

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Continuous Registration

Students who have achieved candidacy and are working on a thesis or dissertation are expected to comply with the enrollment requirements as set forth in the sections entitled Course Load    and Continuous Enrollment   . Advice or assistance from a member of the faculty in the preparation of the thesis or dissertation should not be expected unless the student is officially enrolled.

Students are required to be continuously enrolled (i.e., each Fall and Spring semester), including the semester in which the thesis or dissertation is submitted to, and accepted by, the university. Failure to enroll in thesis/dissertation courses may delay graduation and may result in the loss of financial assistance and other privileges. A student not enrolled in a Fall or Spring term is not eligible for a teaching or research assistantship during that term. The student should consult the individual college requirements regarding summer registration for thesis or dissertation credit hours.

Students may enroll in absentia for thesis/dissertation courses if arrangements are made through the department of their major at least two weeks before the registration period. Registration for all other students must be completed in the prescribed manner during the announced registration period. The thesis or dissertation course is considered part of a student’s current course load.

Thesis/Dissertation Committee

The thesis/dissertation committee (also called advisory committee) advises the student on research and writing of the thesis /dissertation, conducts the final oral examination (as required by the program) and approves the final version of the thesis/dissertation. A thesis/dissertation committee should include at least three members. The thesis/dissertation committee must have members from the student’s graduate program/academic unit. It may have additional members that are serving as an external committee member. The majority of members must be currently active in the scholarship of the field.

One committee member will serve as the chair of the thesis/dissertation committee. In some cases, two committee members may be appointed as co-chairs and will share the chair responsibilities.

If a student’s thesis/dissertation chair is a faculty member whose primary appointment is not in the graduate program offering the degree, then they must receive approval from the graduate program director/department chair to serve as a co-chair with a faculty member from the program also serving as co-chair. If the academic unit/graduate program has specified departmental or college policies regarding thesis/dissertation committee members, the student will follow the specified procedures of the graduate program/academic unit as long as they do not conflict with the policy outlined here.

The thesis/dissertation chair (or co-chairs) is (are) the student’s mentor(s) and guide(s) through the degree program. Students should consult the departmental policy regarding the appropriate number of thesis/dissertation committee members, the process for the selection of the committee members and the process to request changes in the committee membership. If the chair of a student’s dissertation committee leaves the University and the student is near completion of the degree and wants the chair to continue to serve in this role, the student, in consultation with the graduate program director and committee members, should ask a current member of the University of Houston faculty to serve as the co-chair of the committee.

A prospective committee member who is not a member of the University of Houston faculty may receive approval to serve on a thesis/dissertation committee by the chair of the committee. The chair has the responsibility of confirming that the prospective committee member has the requisite qualifications (typically, a terminal degree, subject matter expertise, and active in the field) to serve on the committee. When the committee chair approves a non-UH committee member to serve on the committee, they should provide a CV/resume from that member as part of the committee composition record.

Changes to the Thesis/Dissertation Committee require the approval of the student, new committee members, and the graduate program director. The graduate director (and department chair) will have the authority to make changes in case of a disagreement over the committee composition. In case a dispute goes beyond the department, the associate dean for graduate studies (and dean) will have this authority to appoint committee members and/or appoint an external thesis/dissertation chair to oversee the proceedings. Exceptions to this process may be granted by petition to the Vice Provost and Dean of the Graduate School.

All thesis/dissertation committee members should be entered into the student information system when the committee is formed to facilitate accurate academic records. Exception: At this time, committee members not employed by the University of Houston cannot be entered into the student information system.

A graduate program may have stricter requirements with respect to the final exam/defense and these requirements should be clearly articulated in the written policies and procedures or catalog entry for the graduate program.

Final Exam/Defense

The thesis/dissertation committee will conduct a final exam/defense as specified in the degree requirements. The final exam/defense should be scheduled such that the thesis/dissertation is available in nearly final form so that the committee has adequate time to review the document prior to the final exam/defense. While the final exam/defense may broadly cover the disciplinary field of the candidate’s training, the primary questioning should be related to the thesis/dissertation. A positive evaluation by the thesis/dissertation committee - with at most one dissension - is required for a student to pass. The dissenting member should indicate their dissent on the approval form. At the discretion of the thesis/dissertation committee and per the graduate program rules, a student may be given one opportunity to repeat a final exam/defense for the master’s/doctoral degree. The repeat exam/defense must be held no later than the end of the next fall/spring semester (summer terms excluded). A graduate program may have stricter requirements with respect to the final exam/defense and these requirements should be clearly articulated in the written policies and procedures or catalog entry for the graduate program.

A student enrolled in a thesis/dissertation course should receive a grade of S/U each semester until the semester in which the thesis/dissertation is defended and finalized. Upon completion of the thesis/dissertation, the student is awarded a letter grade commensurate with performance in that course. A final grade of B or better is required on the completed thesis/dissertation in order for the student to graduate. Colleges will ensure that the thesis or dissertation has been submitted and approved, and a letter grade of B or better assigned to the thesis/dissertation course, prior to certifying the student’s graduation.

This letter grade may be applied to thesis/dissertation course hours up to a maximum of 12 cumulative total letter-graded credit hours of Dissertation coursework for a Doctoral degree and a maximum of 6 cumulative total letter-graded credit hours of Master’s Thesis coursework for a Master’s degree. Once students are enrolled in thesis/dissertation courses, they must continuously enroll in them until a degree is conferred. (Also see section on the 99-Hour Doctoral Cap   .)

Preparation of Document

The University of Houston uses an electronic thesis/dissertation submission process for submission of the final, official version of the document to the university. Please check with your specific department or college for details regarding the steps for submitting a thesis or dissertation to your college and the university.

Approval of Document Proposal

Students must receive approval of their thesis or dissertation proposal from their thesis or dissertation committee. In some departments, students may not begin research prior to admission to candidacy without the approval of an advisor. The committee is approved by the dean of the college upon the advice of the appropriate department chair or in accordance with college policies. Students must check with their departments or programs for deadlines regarding the submission of the thesis or dissertation proposal.

The thesis or dissertation must present evidence of a mastery of the literature in an area of study, a significant contribution to knowledge, and the ability to conduct independent research.

Every thesis, dissertation or other research project involving the use of Human subjects must be approved by the Committee for the Protection of Human Subjects before research is started. Students should consult their faculty advisors for information. For additional information or an application form, contact the Office of Research Policies, Compliance and Committees , 316 Ezekiel W. Cullen Building, (713) 743-9104.

Suggested Form

As a general rule, the format and style of presentation should conform to the most acceptable standards of scientific and scholarly writing in the discipline. For instances in which this general rule is an inadequate guide, reference should be made to a style manual approved by the college or department.

Before preparing the thesis or dissertation, the student should obtain a copy of the guide for the preparation and submission of theses and dissertations from the appropriate college office.

Approval of the Final Draft

The final draft of the thesis or dissertation must be completed and submitted to the advisory committee as early as stipulated by the committee, but no later than the deadlines specified by the college. After students have received approval of the final draft from their advisory committee, they must submit it to the college for approval no later than the deadline specified by the college.

Electronic Submission

Once they have received approval from the college, students must submit the college-approved thesis or dissertation electronically for archiving by the University. Students will submit the work and faculty will approve it using Vireo, following the instructions found at the following link: . Students must submit their documents in Portable Document Format (PDF) per the guidelines on the web site, following all program, department, and/or college-specific requirements. Students may have hard copies of their theses or dissertations bound for personal use, and they should check whether their specific program, department, college, or library requires a bound copy as well.

After your thesis/dissertation has been approved by your advisor and college in Vireo, your document’s content is considered finalized and you are not allowed to make any changes.

Deadline for Completed Submission

All student, department, and college approval processes for submission of thesis or dissertation-including college approval of defended thesis or dissertation, assignment of final grade(s) for thesis or dissertation courses by the faculty advisor, and all components of electronic submission to the university for archiving-must be completed no later than the final grading deadline for faculty for session 1 (regular academic session) of the academic term, as published in the graduate  Academic Calendar   .

Early Submission

If a student meets all of the requirements described above for completed submission of thesis or dissertation prior to the last day to add a class in session 1 (regular academic session) of the academic term, they are eligible to request via petition to have their minimum required enrollment reduced to one credit hour. Such petitions are approved at the discretion of the Associate Dean for graduate studies of the respective college and filed with the Graduate School. Such petitions must be submitted to and approved by the Associate Dean for graduate studies no later than the last day to add classes in session 1 (regular academic session) of the academic term, as published in the graduate Academic Calendar   . Students who meet this early submission deadline and do not submit a petition to request a reduced minimum required enrollment by the last day to add a class in session 1 (regular academic session) for the academic term are required to remain in the required three credit hours of enrollment. 

Previous Publication of Materials

Students who have previously published portions of their electronic thesis or dissertation in professional journals or in books must demonstrate who ultimately retains the copyright to the published works before material can be made publicly available in UH Libraries’ Vireo repository. It is the student’s responsibility to determine copyright ownership; he/she should consult the contracts signed between the corresponding author and the publisher to determine the copyright holder.

Future Publication of Materials

It is recommended that any future publication (article or book) include a note indicating that the material is, or is based upon, a thesis or dissertation submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the designated degree at the University of Houston.

Take Down Policy

The University of Houston Institutional Repository (UH IR) is intended to be a permanent archive of, and provide persistent access to, deposited theses and dissertations, among other materials. When authors submit their thesis or dissertation to the Vireo system, it will be deposited in the UH IR pending any embargo, and will only be removed under special circumstances, including copyright violations, plagiarism, or falsification of data . When authors leave the University, their material will remain in the repository. Authors who wish to request the removal of items that they, or others, have submitted to UH IR should contact the Library by emailing [email protected] . The requesters should provide a full statement of the rationale for removing the item, which will be reviewed by UH Libraries and the Graduate School. In cases where material is removed, the citation/metadata information will remain displayed.

Texas A&M’s 2023 Three Minute Thesis Finals Set for Friday

A graphic with 10 photos of the competitors in the 3MT finals.

Ten graduate students will compete in Texas A&M University’s Three Minute Thesis (3MT) competition finals on Nov. 3. The winner will go on to represent Texas A&M at the southeast regional 3MT competition, held at the Council of Southern Graduate School’s (CSGS) annual meeting in March in Greenville, South Carolina.  Developed in 2008 by Australia’s University of Queensland, 3MT gives competitors three minutes to present a compelling oration on their research and its significance to a non-specialist audience, using just one slide. The event was an instant hit in Australia and quickly spread beyond its borders where it has been adopted by universities worldwide. Texas A&M was among the first U.S. institutions to hold a 3MT competition in 2013. This year marks the 11th annual installment of the event on A&M’s campus.    The competition is an opportunity for graduate students to sharpen their research focus, improve their presentation skills and perfect their elevator pitch for prospective employers and anyone else interested in learning about their research. Graduate and Professional School Interim Associate Provost and Dean Fuhui Tong said 3MT showcases outstanding research by graduate students and presents a great opportunity to communicate that research to the campus and greater community. 

“3MT serves as a remarkable platform to highlight the outstanding research conducted by Texas A&M’s graduate students. The competition’s focus on participants’ ability to explain the importance of their research to an audience outside their discipline makes it an effective means to bridge the gap between research and real-world impact,” Tong said.  Five colleges and 10 departments are represented by presenters in this year’s finals. Last year’s top honors went to  Chih-Shen Cheng , from the College of Engineering. As a result of Cheng’s win, his Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering has held the Texas A&M University 3MT cup for the past year. 

This year, Vivek Bheeroo , a doctoral student from civil engineering, will try to retain the department’s hold on the cup. Other competitors are: Hannah Bowling  (Arts & Sciences – English) Gemini Creason-Parker  (Arts & Sciences – Sociology) Sarah Hargett  (Engineering – Biomedical Engineering) Mahtab Heydari  (Engineering – Mechanical Engineering) Justinn Jones  (Agriculture & Life Sciences – Ecology and Conservation Biology) Srihari Menon  (Engineering – Industrial Engineering) Oluyomi Oloruntoba  (Public Health – Public Health Sciences) Andrea Porter  (Engineering Interdisciplinary Engineering) Rohit Kumar  (Architecture – Architecture)

The 3MT finals, hosted by the Graduate and Professional School, is Friday, Nov. 3, from 6 to 8 p.m. in Rudder Forum. The event is free and open to the public and also available via livestream. Registration to attend in person or watch the livestream is required. Visit  for info.

Media contact: Rob Dixon, [email protected]

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Spotlight on ECE

  • Frédéric Grillot Presents Friday 3pm at Woodward!
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Nicolas Gonzalez Padilla Defends Master's Thesis Friday!

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  • > Spotlight on ECE
  • > Nicolas Gonzalez Padilla Defends Master's Thesis Friday!

Nicolas Gonzalez Padilla Defends Master's Thesis Friday!

Mr. Nicolas Gonzalez Padilla will defend his Master's Thesis in a meeting that will be chaired by Dr. Jane Lehr on Friday, Nov. 10 at 2:30 pm in ECE 118.

The title of Mr. Padilla's thesis is "Study of SI-GaN Photoconductive switches operating modes using near-IR radiation."

To learn more about Mr. Padilla's research, please refer to his abstract, shown below. 

One of the most promising solid-state devices for fast switching and radio frequency generation applications is the photoconductive switch (PCSS). These devices have been thoroughly explored since the late 1980s and exhibit remarkable switching prop­erties in gallium arsenide (GaAs). 

With recent advances in wide bandgap (WBG) semiconductor manufacturing pro­cesses, there has been an increasing interest in using WBG semiconductors to imple­ment PCSS. WBG semiconductors could exhibit the same switching characteristics as GaAs while overcoming their poor power management and short lifetime under pulsed power conditions, making PCSS a reliable option in high-power applications.

Gallium Nitride ( GaN) has emerged as one of the WBG semiconductors with the greatest potential to replace GaAs in PCSS devices; however, there is still no agree­ment on the physical phenomenon that describes the behavior of PCSS in its various modes of operation, which has hampered the development of GaN-based PCSS. While various studies have documented linear mode observations in WGB-based PCSS, the nonlinear or high-gain mode has proven more difficult to detect than expected.

Recent studies conducted at the University of New Mexico's Center for Ionization, Discharge, and Applied Pulsed Energy have collected evidence of nonlinear gain mode behavior in lateral GaN-based PCSS devices with electric fields below 30 kV /cm and optical energies of the tens of microjoules. The purpose of the experiments was to identify the effectiveness of different near IR wavelengths generated by commercially available High-power laser diodes and to verify that during non-linear mode closing events, surface flashover and air breakdown do not occur.

Contact Info:

Telephone: (505) 277-2436 Fax: (505) 277-8298

Physical Address University of New Mexico 211 Terrace Street NE ECE Building, Room 125 Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001

Mailing Address: Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering MSC01 1100 1 University of New Mexico Albuquerque, NM 87131-0001

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  1. Theses and Dissertations

    Theses and Dissertations How to find theses and dissertations at the Engineering Library, the UW Libraries and beyond. Most Masters' and PhD theses from the University of Washington are catalogued by subject area (like a book) and can be found using the UW Libraries Search.

  2. Dissertations and Theses

    Some dissertations and theses are available via University of Washington IP address only. For access outside the UW community, please request titles via Interlibrary Loan from your local academic or public library. Copyright is held by the individual authors. Collections in this community Aeronautics and astronautics [308] Anthropology [134]

  3. Education: Dissertations & Theses

    The UW Libraries has copies of dissertations and masters theses written by University of Washington students. To locate these dissertations search the UW Libraries S earch in the following ways: By author By title By genre & department - use the heading "theses" followed by the department: theses education

  4. UW Libraries Search: Theses and Dissertations

    1. To search for theses and dissertations by subject from the University of Washington, go to the Advanced Search option on the UW Libraries homepage. 2. In Advanced Search, select " in subject " from the drop-down menu, and " is (exact) " from the second drop-down menu. Type " theses [subject/department]" into the search field.

  5. Thesis/Dissertation

    To graduate with a master's (thesis program) or doctoral (dissertation program) degree, students are required to submit an Electronic Thesis/Dissertation (ETD) and a Committee Approval Form to the Graduate School through the UW ETD Administrator Site.

  6. Engineering: Theses & Dissertations

    Most Masters' and PhD theses from the University of Washington are catalogued by subject area (like a book) and can be searched using the UW Libraries Search.Theses and dissertations may also available online in full-text via the Proquest Dissertations & Theses Global database. Theses can take up to a year to appear in the UW Libraries catalog.

  7. ResearchWorks Home

    Dissertations and Theses [16248] Faculty and Researcher Data and Papers [6622] A collection of faculty research work. Student Research Papers [1622] University Libraries Community [7486] University of Washington Bothell [353] The University of Washington Bothell ResearchWorks Archive is an open access institutional repository maintained by the ...

  8. Dissertations and Theses

    Search for hard copies of dissertations & master's theses written at the UW. Prior to 2012, not all master's theses were submitted to the Libraries collection. As of 2012, no hard copy dissertations or theses will be added to the collection. Many will be available via ResearchWorks Archive or Proquest Dissertations & Theses.

  9. Scholarly Publishing Services

    The Libraries partners with the UW Graduate School to support students submitting their Theses and Dissertations to our online ETD program. We can help with publishing-related questions such as: Publishing your ETD - or using a publication in an ETD Using images in theses and dissertations

  10. Dissertations & Theses

    Worldwide ProQuest Dissertations & Theses Global More than 2 million full-text dissertations. For those dissertations not available in full-text, submit an interlibrary loan request to get a printed copy. Global Electronic Thesis and Dissertation Search Search approximately 4 million theses from more than 200 universities worldwide

  11. Thesis & Dissertation Publishing

    Electronic Theses and Dissertations Canvas Course In this self-guided course, you will learn how the submission process works, how to give and receive recognition for your work, how to find and interpret publisher policies and how to read and inspect publishing contracts. Resources Electronic Theses and Dissertations Guide

  12. Graduate Student Research, Projects and Practica

    Learn about our degrees. Use this tool to explore our department database of student theses, dissertations, projects and practica from our master's and doctoral degree programs. Please note that not all degrees shown on projects currently offered. You can select multiple categories.

  13. ResearchWorks

    Student materials that are acceptable for the archive include honors theses, dissertations and theses produced as part of a graduate program and other high quality research activities. Researchers may place their works in the Archive provided they have secured permission from the rights-holder.

  14. Dissertations

    Gender, race, and science: A feminista analysis of women of color in science (Doctoral dissertation, University of Washington). Available from ProQuest Dissertations & Theses Global database. (UMI No. 3521458) Graduate, Dissertations. Gender, Queer Studies, Race and Ethnicity, Science and Technology, Women of Color.

  15. Masters Theses

    M.A. Thesis, Department of Sociology, University of Washington. Graduate, Masters Theses. Culture, Economic Sociology, Health, Political Economy, Political Sociology, Public Health, Social Class, Social Welfare, Sociological Theory, Theory. Abu-Hazeem, A. (2019). Bound by Narrative: An In-depth Exploration of the Effects of Racialized, Gendered ...

  16. Dissertations

    Dissertations, Theses & Papers; Undergraduate Work; Undergraduate Research Opportunities. LURAP; ... PhD thesis, University of Washington. Graduate, Dissertations: American Indian/Native American, ... University of Washington Guggenheim Hall 4th Floor Box 352425 Seattle, WA 98195-2425.

  17. Theses & Dissertations Archive

    Welcome Degree Options B.A. in Geography B.A. in Geography: Data Science Option B.A. with Honors in Geography Minor in Geography Transfer Students Declare the Geography Major Scholarships & Financial Aid Community College to Career Career Exploration Career Preparation

  18. Masters Theses

    Graduate, Masters Theses. English, Korean, Language Attitudes. Anthony M. Wong. "Interface Between the Cluster Controller and the Pixel Processor of the Proteus System." MS Thesis. U of Washington, 2012. Graduate, Masters Theses. Computational Linguistics. Liyi Zhu. "Retroflex and Non/retroflex Merger in Shanghai Accented Mandarin."

  19. Dissertation

    Examples of culminating experiences include a thesis, dissertation or other creative work, capstone project, comprehensive examination, or supervised field experience. ... Credits applied towards graduate degree requirements must include University of Washington coursework of (1) at least 18 credits at the 500 level and above; and (2) at least ...

  20. PDF PhD Thesis, University of Washington A Domain-Hybridized Plasma Model

    PhD thesis, University of Washington, Seattle, WA, 2014. [10]Bhuvana Srinivasan. Numerical Methods for 3-dimensional Magnetic Confinement Configura-tions using Two-Fluid Plasma Equations. PhD thesis, University of Washington, Seattle, WA, 2010. [11]Shuangzhang Tu and Shahrouz Aliabadi. A Slope Limiting Procedure in Discontinuous

  21. WSU Libraries

    As such, the university requires graduate students to make electronic copies of their completed theses and dissertations (ETDs) available to the general public. Graduate students at WSU submit their theses and dissertations to ProQuest, where they are indexed and made accessible via ProQuest's Dissertations and Theses database.

  22. All Theses and Dissertations (ETDs)

    All Theses and Dissertations (ETDs) Beginning in 2009 (for degrees awarded in August, 2009) all theses and dissertations completed at Washington University were required to be submitted in electronic form. Print submissions are no longer accepted. Dissertations are submitted directly in electronic form to UMI / Proquest Dissertation Services.

  23. UW Homepage

    UW to lead creation of regional emergency preparedness center. The University of Washington's new Center for Disaster Resilient Communities has been selected to lead development of a regional public health emergency preparedness and response center that will help ready the Northwest for disasters and emergencies. Read story.

  24. Thesis/Dissertation

    A thesis/dissertation committee should include at least three members. The thesis/dissertation committee must have members from the student's graduate program/academic unit. It may have additional members that are serving as an external committee member. The majority of members must be currently active in the scholarship of the field.

  25. BME Dissertation Defense: Zhexian Sun

    Presenting on "Advanced Diffusion MRI Technique and Applications in Placenta and Brain" Read the full abstract. Zhexian Sun, PhD candidate, will defend their dissertation Friday, November 17, 2023, at 1:15-3:15pm CST in Connor Auditorium, at Farrell Learning and Teaching Center, WUSM Campus and via Zoom. Contact Zhexian Sun for Zoom link. Thesis Mentor(s): Prof. Yong Wang

  26. Texas A&M's 2023 Three Minute Thesis Finals Set for Friday

    As a result of Cheng's win, his Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering has held the Texas A&M University 3MT cup for the past year. The 3MT finals, hosted by the Graduate and Professional School, is Friday, Nov. 3, from 6 to 8 p.m. in Rudder Forum. The event is free and open to the public and also available via livestream.

  27. MS Thesis Defense

    MS Thesis. Department of Environmental Science and Policy. College of Science. George Mason University Candidate: Cheyenne Hawkins Defense Date and Time: November 17, 2023 at 10:00 am Defense Location: Virtual Title: Risk-based prioritization of organic chemicals within the Chesapeake Bay watershed Thesis Director: Dr. Scott Glaberman Committee: Dr. T. Reid Nelson, Ms. Kelly Smalling

  28. Nicolas Gonzalez Padilla Defends Master's Thesis Friday!

    The title of Mr. Padilla's thesis is "Study of SI-GaN Photoconductive switches operating modes using near-IR radiation." To learn more about Mr. Padilla's research, please refer to his abstract, shown below. ... Recent studies conducted at the University of New Mexico's Center for Ionization, Discharge, and Applied Pulsed Energy have collected ...


    accepted thesis or dissertation does not establish a precedent for its continuation. It is the responsibility of the student and the thesis or dissertation advisor to ensure that the thesis or dissertation meets standards required by this manual and, at the same time, recognizes the conventions of the student's discipline. Regardless of the

  30. Yi-Hua Chiang named finalist in Three-Minute Thesis Competition

    Yi-Hua Chiang, M.S., represented the University of Florida College of Pharmacy as one of 11 finalists in the Three Minute Thesis (3MT®) competition on Nov. 1, 2023. The event was held at the Reitz Union. Chiang, mentored by Abhisheak Sharma, Ph.D., M.Pharm., is a third-year graduate student studying opioid use disorder.