BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH Provide the following information for the Senior/key personnel and other significant contributors in the order listed on Form Page 2. Follow this format for each person. DO NOT EXCEED FOUR PAGES. NAME POSITION TITLE Scott Robertson Post-doctoral Medical Physics Research Fellow eRA COMMONS USER NAME (credential, e.g., agency login) EDUCATION/TRAINING (Begin with baccalaureate or other initial professional education, such as nursing, include postdoctoral training and residency training if applicable.) DEGREE INSTITUTION AND LOCATION MM/YY FIELD OF STUDY (if applicable) University of Maryland, College Park, MD Virginia Commonwealth University, Richmond, VA Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD BSc PhD Post-Doc 05/2009 05/2013 06/2015 Physics Medical Physics Medical Physics NOTE: The Biographical Sketch may not exceed four pages. Follow the formats and instructions below. A. Personal Statement The current grant application proposes the development of a learning health system in the oncology setting. Efficacy of this system will be demonstrated through modeling efforts to explore radiation-induced normal tissue complications, but overall design of the system will enable a broad spectrum of scientific studies. Having a background in medical physics, my education and training has prepared me for a critical role in this project, which is to bridge the expertise of our computer science, statistics, and physician colleagues. With respect to technical expertise, my medical physics research projects as a graduate student and postdoctoral fellow have required substantial programming and statistical skills. I am able to contribute to complex programming projects, utilize source code repositories, and benefit from other development resources. This experience includes object-oriented and modular programming practices that will be essential in creating a generalized learning health system. With respect to clinical experience, medical physics training requires knowledge of human anatomy, cancer (radio-)biology, and the basis of treatment decisions. This includes didactic training in normal tissue dose tolerance limits and the underlying normal tissue complication probability modeling. I have spent over a year at Johns Hopkins developing an interface for dose-toxicity modeling based on dose-volume histogram curves. Results have been effectively communicated to physicians and other patient care providers. Having such a diversity of expertise within our group, efforts will be maximized only through coordination. Along with PI Dr. Todd McNutt, our leadership and vision will be pivotal to progress on this project. B. Positions and Honors Employment 2013-2015 Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Department of Radiation Oncology and Molecular Radiation Sciences, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD Professional Memberships 2009Member, American Association of Physicists in Medicine Honors 2014 John R. Cameron Young Investigator’s Competition, Annual Meeting of the American Association of Physicists in Medicine, 2nd Prize Recipient C. Selected Peer-reviewed Publications SP Robertson, E Weiss, and GD Hugo. “A block matching-based registration algorithm for localization of locally advanced lung tumors.” Medical Physics, 41, 041704 (2014). PMCID: PMC3978354. SP Robertson, E Weiss, and GD Hugo. “Deformable mesh registration for validation of CT-based localization.” Medical Physics, 40, 071721 (2013). PMCID: PMC3702591. SP Robertson, E Weiss, and GD Hugo. “Localization accuracy from automatic and semi-automatic rigid registration of locally-advanced lung cancer targets during image-guided radiation therapy.” Medical Physics, 39, 330-341 (2012). PMCID: PMC3259614. E Weiss, SP Robertson, N Mukhopadhyay, and GD Hugo. “Tumor, lymph node, and tumor-to-lymph node displacements over a radiotherapy series: Analysis of inter- and intrafraction variations using active breathing control (ABC) in lung cancer.” International Journal of Radiation Oncology, Biology, Physics, 82, e649-e645 (2012). PMCID: PMC3294098. G Massillon-JL, R Minniti, CG Soares, MJ Maryanski, and SP Robertson. “Characteristics of a new polymer gel for high-dose gradient dosimetry using a micro optical CT scanner.” Applied Radiation Isotopes 68, 144154 (2010). D. Research Support NIH R01 CA116249 and R01 CA166119 08/2009 – 05/2013 PI: Dr. Geoffrey D. Hugo, Virginia Commonwealth University, Richmond, VA Dissertation research in adaptive radiotherapy The purpose of this dissertation was to develop an intensity-based automatic registration algorithm with improved accuracy and robustness for the localization of lung tumors throughout conventionally fractionated radiotherapy. Role: Graduate Student Funding by the Commonwealth Foundation and Philips Healthcare 07/2013 – 07/2015 PI: Dr. Todd R. McNutt, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD Postdoctoral fellowship involving informatics in oncology The overarching theme of current research efforts involves the development of custom tools for data collection, management, and review within our oncology department. Primary research interests include modeling of normal tissue complications in both prostate and head and neck cancer patients.