2021 Student Research Conference:
34th Annual Student Research Conference

Program

Program-At-A-Glance

 • https://flipgrid.com/21dd1d00
SESSION V-10
Asynchronous Virtual -
Exercise Science

Presiding:

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V-10 - 1  TRESSA CAMPBELL
Dr. Julie Lochbaum and Dr. Bridget Thomas, Faculty Mentors

Physical Activity Implementation in Elementary Classrooms

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V-10 - 2  KAYLA QUANSTRUM* and MACY TAYLOR
Dr. Jerry Mayhew, Faculty Mentor

Correlation between One Repetition Maximum Dumbbell Bench Press and Throwing Speed in Softball Players

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0:00

V-10 - 3  CHRIS P. ENGSBERG* and JEFF B. PETERS
Dr. Jay M. Bauman (Saint Louis University) and Dr. Michael Bird, Faculty Mentors

Effect of Verbal Instruction on Sprinting Biomechanics

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0:00

V-10 - 4  AUSTIN J. BROOKS* and KATHERINE MOYNIHAN
Dr. James Padfield , Faculty Mentor

Determining if Bike, Run, or Swim is the Greatest Predictor of Total Time in the IRONMAN World Championship Race

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V-10 - 5  SAMANTHA E. BOSTICK * and ASHLEIGH B. SHARKEY
Dr. James Padfield , Faculty Mentor

Effect of Temperature on 10k Race Times 

 

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V-10 - 6  NICOLE R. YOUNG* and ABBY A. ORF
Ms. Liz Jorn and Dr. Jerry Mayhew, Faculty Mentors

Validation of Skeletal Dimensions to Predict Body Weight in College Women

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 • https://flipgrid.com/8cc1d4c6
SESSION V-12
Asynchronous Virtual -
Health Science

Presiding:

0:00

V-12 - 9  LINH N. NGUYEN* and ERICA MUNUFIEH
Dr. Nancy Daley Moore and Dr. Julene Ensign, Faculty Mentors

College Student's Proximity to College and Its Impact on Physical Wellness

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12:00 - 1:00 pm • Zoom- https://zoom.us/j/93884072639
Plenary Session- Dr. Kalynda C. Smith

The Exploration of Identity Intersectionality of Black Female STEM Undergraduates

This study examined the intersectionality of racial, gender, and academic identity of Black female STEM undergraduates attending a historically black college and university (HBCU). Research has demonstrated that the intersection of race and gender are likely to subject Black women to prejudice and ostracism in STEM disciplines. Data revealed that Black women experienced racial and gender intersectionality, but that quantitative findings demonstrated a decrease in Black racial centrality and private regard over time. Qualitative reports suggested otherwise. Further research must be done to understand the differences between the quantitative and qualitative findings. Dr. Kalynda C. Smith is currently an Assistant Professor of Psychology at North Carolina A&T State University. Her current teaching load is primarily social psychology and cultural psychology courses. She is also a Co-PI of several STEM education NSF-funded projects focused on the academic achievement of students of color, especially as it pertains to pursuing research and graduate training. These interdisciplinary projects include faculty from education, engineering, mathematics, political science, social work and sociology and are cross-institutional. Her duties include quantitative and qualitative data collection, analyses, interpretation, and publication. Dr. Smith is primarily interested in how identity impacts the achievement outcomes of students of color, including, but not limited to racial identity, gender identity and academic identity.


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