- Ph.D., Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology, 2022
- M.S., Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology, 2018
- B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology, 2017
- Affiliate Researcher- Wearable Robotics, Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology, 2023
- Graduate Certificate, Biorobotics, Georgia Institute of Technology, 2021
- National Science Foundation (NSF) Accessibility, Movement and Rehabilitation Science (ARMS) Scholar, Georgia Institute of Technology, 2020
- Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society
- Pi Tau Sigma Mechanical Engineering Honor Society
- The American Society of Biomechanics (ASB)
- The American society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME)
Dr. Gosyne's primary area of expertise is muscle- and joint-level biomechanics, with a focus on understanding the behavior of biomechanical systems when influenced by external stimuli, such as unsteady terrain or wearable devices. Dr. Gosyne's research experience includes bio-inspired product design and testing, human volunteer testing, and the design and simulation of large-scale computational models. He has both led and contributed to multiple research efforts at the intersection of biomechanics, engineering, and sport science, which focus on studying the interaction of body's mechanics, dynamics, and energetic properties during locomotor movement over difficult terrain; many of these have been published in peer-reviewed journals and presented at various professional conferences over his career.
At Exponent, in addition to experience in assessing injuries involving motor vehicles, Dr. Gosyne specializes in the analysis of a variety of gait and locomotion related injuries including pedestrian incidents, occupational accidents, slip-and-fall accidents, and injuries involving recreational activities and equipment. Prior to joining Exponent, Dr. Gosyne was a Graduate Student Instructor and Researcher at the Georgia Institute of Technology. His classroom experiences focused on technical communication and the practical application of engineering theory outside of the traditional classroom setting, working primarily with undergraduate students. His research investigated the relationship between whole-body energetics, joint dynamics, and muscular mechanics, with the purpose of understanding inefficiencies in human gait when faced with unstructured terrain. Similarly, and in parallel, he also focused on iterative, bioinspired design of augmentative wearable devices to combat many of the efficiencies identified in his muscle-level work. Outside of this, Dr. Gosyne founded CCM Inc., a medical nonprofit that aims to connect US-based medical providers with underserved international communities, and he has served as a medical logistics liaison for the Anglo-American Caribbean.