Academic Credentials
  • Ph.D., Mechanical Engineering, Florida State University, 2013
  • B.S., Biomedical Engineering, Boston University, 2009
Licenses & Certifications
  • Professional Engineer Mechanical, Arizona, #71560
  • Motorcycle Safety Foundation Basic Rider Course
  • Northwestern University Center for Public Safety, Traffic Crash Reconstruction
Additional Education & Training
  • Northwestern University Center for Public Safety, Traffic Crash Reconstruction
  • Motorcycle Safety Foundation Basic Rider Course
Professional Honors
  • Intelligence Community Postdoctoral Fellow
  • Florida State University - University Fellow
  • Boston University Trustee Scholar
Professional Affiliations
  • Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE)
  • American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME)

Dr. Miller's expertise includes human kinematics, dynamics, and injury mechanics. He has conducted a variety of experimental evaluations for the purpose of investigating injury mechanics and injury potential, including through the use of anthropomorphic test devices (ATDs). 

Dr. Miller's work includes the analysis of injuries occurring in vehicular, pedestrian, occupational, and recreational accidents.

Prior to joining Exponent, Dr. Miller was a post-doctoral researcher in the Scansorial and Terrestrial Robotics and Integrated Design (STRIDe) Lab at Florida State University where he completed the Intelligence Community (IC) Postdoctoral Research Fellowship Program. His research projects focused on analysis of human and animal locomotion for rapid and robust movement on level, vertical, and inclined surfaces. This included modeling and simulation as well as robot design, fabrication, and experimental testing.

Dr. Miller is proficient in the collection of kinematic and kinetic data using high-speed motion capture, force/torque transducers, and joint position sensors as well as analyses using advanced computational software. He also has extensive experience developing and analyzing reduced-order and multi-body dynamic models (Working Model 2D and ADAMS) and in the fabrication of electromechanical systems.