I am an assistant professor in the Department of Mathematics & Statistics at San Diego State University. In addition to a PhD in statistics from CSU, I have a BS in Math and Physics, as well as a Masters in Education from the University of Arizona. My primary research interests are in theoretical and methodological contributions to the study of stochastic processes and networks, especially for applications in ecology. I also work on developing new computational tools that provide approximate statistical inferential procedures for large data sets. My students and I make up the Toyon Statistical Lab.
If you would like to work with me, please send me an email with a brief description of your research interests. We'll set up a meeting to chat.
Movement of polar bears in the Chukchi and Beaufort seas.
Scharf, H. R., M. B. Hooten, R. R. Wilson, G. M. Durner, T. C. Atwood (2019). Accounting for phenology in the analysis of animal movement. Biometrics, 75: 810–820.
Movement of killer whales near the Antarctic peninsula.
Scharf, H. R., M. B. Hooten, B. K. Fosdick, D. S. Johnson, J. M. London, and J. W. Durban. (2016). Dynamic social networks based on movement. Annals of Applied Statistics. 10(4), 2182–2202.
Movement of Greenland White Fronted Geese on the east coast of Ireland.
Hooten, M. B., H. R. Scharf, T. J. Hefley, A. T. Pearse, M. D. Weegman (2018).
Animal movement models for migratory individuals and groups.
Methods in Ecology and Evolution. 9, 1692–1705.
* Student contributor
"It's amazing how much you don't notice when you're not paying attention." --Tom Magliozzi
Copyright Henry Scharf | Last updated March 4, 2021