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Knut Olsen is an Associate Astronomer at the Cerro Tololo InterAmerican Observatory in Chile. His research is in the area of stellar populations in nearby galaxies; the Large Magellanic Cloud is a frequent target of his studies. He is particularly interested in the star formation, chemical enrichment, and dynamical histories of nearby galaxies and the role that globular clusters played in their formation. His current CTIO responsibilities include serving as Instrument Scientist for the Hydra-CTIO spectrograph, providing support for the Mosaic-2 imager, and aiding in the planning for a ~30-m Giant Segmented Mirror Telescope; he is transitioning to a position with the NOAO Gemini Science Center in Tucson, AZ.

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Roberta Paladini is a Post Doctoral fellow at the Centre d‘Etude Spatiale des Rayonnements (CESR) in Toulouse (France) where she holds an individual European Marie Curie Fellowship. Her major scientific interest are Galactic HII regions, star formation, interstellar medium and Galaxy structure. As a PLANCK associate, she also works in the field of Galactic foregrounds (free-free, synchrotron and dust emission) in the context of Cosmic Microwave Background experiments. In addition, she participates in the PILOT balloon experiment led by Jean-Philippe Bernard.

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Nino Panagia is an ESA Senior Astronomer working at STScI on JWST related matters. His main scientific interests include supernovae and supernova remnants, diffuse matter in galaxies (HII regions, molecular clouds and star-forming regions, planetary nebulae, and interstellar dust), stellar winds from early type stars, stellar populations (mostly in the LMC, SMC and M51), and cosmology (expansion and acceleration of the universe, primordial stellar populations, and reionization of the universe). He is a member in several large project teams, such as SCP (HST-10496: Efficient Dark Energy Studies with Supernovae and Clusters - Supernova Cosmology Project), GRAPES (HST-9793: The Grism-ACS Program for Extragalactic Science) and PEARS (HST-10530: Probing Evolution And Reionization Spectroscopically), SAINTS (HST-10549: Supernova 1987A INTensive Survey), and "Searching for galaxies at z>6.5 in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field" (HST-10632).

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Déborah Paradis is a Ph.D student with Jean-Philippe Bernard at CESR in Toulouse, France. Her scientific interest are the interstellar medium, dust emission (IR to millimeter), essentially studies of the variations of dust properties in the various phases of the ISM.

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Kevin Volk is a Science Fellow at Gemini Observatory, based in Hilo, Hawaii. He was the instrument scientist for the T-ReCS mid-IR instrument for a while at Gemini South before recently moving to Gemini North, where he is about to become the instrument scientist for its mid-IR instrument Michelle. His research interests are in the areas of planetary nebulae, circumstellar dust shells in evolved stars, and in particular in mid-infrared spectroscopy of dust features of all sorts.

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Barbara Whitney is a Senior Research Scientist at the Space Science Institute. She lives and works in Madison Wisconsin and is a member of the Wisconsin IRAC pipeline team. She has developed radiative transfer models of forming stars, and assisted Tom Robitaille in producing a large grid of models, available on this website. These will be used in conjunction with a model fitter to analyze star formation in the LMC. Barbara is also a member of the GLIMPSE team and will be interested to compare star formation characteristics between our Galaxy and the LMC.

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Dennis Zaritsky is a Professor at the University of Arizona's Steward Observatory. He has recently completed an optical photometric catalog of the Magellanic Clouds (http://ngala.as.arizona.edu/dennis/mcsurvey.html) and studies the star formation history and structure of the Clouds. In parallel with SAGE, he and collaborators are undertaking a large kinematic survey (~10000 stars) of the the LMC.

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