Home – Suraj Rampure

Suraj Rampure

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You can email me at suraj.rampure@berkeley.edu, connect with me on LinkedIn, check out my GitHub, or look at my resume.


Hey, I’m Suraj! I’m a rising senior studying Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the University of California, Berkeley. My interests lie in education and data science.

I’m a proud Canadian 🇨🇦, from Windsor, Ontario. I follow basketball, and enjoy rooting for whatever team LeBron plays for — go Cavs Lakers!

Click the picture of me for a surprise.


Currently…

Head Undergraduate Student Instructor (Teaching Assistant)
Fall 2019 is my sixth semester as an Undergraduate Student Instructor, i.e. Teaching Assistant, in the EECS (and Statistics) department at UC Berkeley, and fourth as a head TA.

Computer Science Mentors
This is my sixth semester as a part of Computer Science Mentors, a student-run organization that facilitates small group tutoring for the introductory computer science and electrical engineering courses at Berkeley. CSM’s work is extremely important; some of these courses have enrollments well over 1000 students, and by offering group tutoring, we help make the course smaller and effectively help more students pursue computer science as a major.


Previously…

McKinsey & Co.
In the summer of 2018, I was a software engineering intern at McKinsey and Company in New York City, where I worked on the Healthcare Analytics and Delivery team. My work was primarily in SQL and JavaScript.

Introduction to Mathematical Thinking
For two semesters (Fall 2018 / Spring 2019), I created and taught Introduction to Mathematical Thinking.

Cal Hacks
In Spring 2017 and Fall 2017, I was a director for Cal Hacks Berkeley’s largest annual hackathon and one of the largest collegiate hackathons in the nation.

Data Science for India
In the summer of 2017, I was the director of curriculum development for Data Science for India, an organization that aims to broaden access to data science skills across India. I helped oversee the creation of a curriculum that was based off of Berkeley courses, but accessible to students with no prior computing knowledge.