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  • Mohammad Ghavamzadeh Mohammad Ghavamzadeh

    Robotics and AI

    Mohammad Ghavamzadeh received a Ph.D. degree in Computer Science from the University of Massachusetts Amherst in 2005. He was a postdoctoral fellow at the Department of Computing Science at the University of Alberta from 2005 to 2008. Since 2008 he has been a researcher at INRIA Lille - Nord Europe, team SequeL. His research interests lie primarily in Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning, with emphasis on decision making under uncertainty using principled mathematical tools from probability theory, decision theory, and statistics. His current research is mostly focused on using recent advances in statistical machine learning to develop more efficient reinforcement learning algorithms.

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    830 17 90

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  • Lawrence J. Henschen Lawrence J. Henschen

    Robotics and AI

    Current Research AreasExpert Systems for Designing and Programming Wireless Sensor NetworksUniversal Access in Human-Computer InterfacesEarlier Research AreasAutomated Reasoning/First-order LogicDeductive DatabasesDistributed Heterogenous DatabasesVisual Interfaces for Program Development

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    347 49 96

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  • Herbert Schorr Herbert Schorr

    Robotics and AI

    Herbert Schorr graduated from City University of New York and received his Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from Princeton in 1963. He was an Instructor of Electrical Engineering at Princeton during the 1961 academic year. During 1962-63 he was a National Science Foundation Postdoctoral Fellow at Cambridge University, Cambridge, England. Upon returning from England, Dr. Schorr became an Assistant Professor at Columbia University for the year prior to joining IBM.Dr. Schorr joined IBM as a Research Staff Member at Yorktown in 1965. In 1966 he became Manager of Systems Architecture and Programming for the Advanced Computing System project in Menlo Park, California, and later served on the Corporate Technical Committee in Armonk. In 1968 he rejoined the Research Division as Director of Computer Sciences and in 1973 was named Vice President, Product and Service Planning for the Advanced Systems Development Division of IBM. In August 1977 he again rejoined the Research Division as Department Manager of Systems Technology, now called the Systems Laboratory, and in November 1981, he was named Vice President, Systems, Research Division.In October 1984 he was named Group Director, Products and Technology, IS&SG. In 1987 he was named Group Director, Advanced Systems, Information Storage and Systems Group and was responsible for the introduction of new, advanced technology. In particular, he was Artificial Intelligence and Image Champions for the IBM Corporation and managed Project Offices in both areas responsible for Products, Marketing, and Internal Applications of these technologies.Dr. Schorr is the Executive Director of Information Sciences Institute of the University of Southern California, a position he assumed in 1988. He is also a Senior Associate Dean of Engineering and a research professor in the USC Astronautics and Space Technology Division and Computer Science Department. As Senior Associate Dean, Dr. Schorr is in charge of the School of Engineering’s Distance Education Network and Information Technology Program. Dr. Schorr is also co-head of the High Performance Computing Center.Dr. Schorr is a member of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, the Association for Computing Machinery, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science.

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    217 18 100

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  • Gabor Fichtinger Gabor Fichtinger

    Robotics and AI

    My research and teaching Interest is Computer-Assisted Surgery. This is a fascinating and complex field that covers medical imaging, image computing, scientific visualization, surgical planning and navigation, robotics, biosensors and, perhaps most importantly, integration of all these into workable clinical systems and translating them to clinical use. I further specialize in robot-assisted minimally invasive percutaneous (through the skin) surgeries performed under real-time image guidance, with primary application in the detection and treatment of cancer. Please visit my Laboratory for Percutaneous Surgery, or as we call it affectionately: the Perk Lab, online.

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    899 23 83

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  • Milind Tambe Milind Tambe

    Robotics and AI

    Milind Tambe is Helen N. and Emmett H. Jones Professor in Engineering at the University of Southern California(USC) and the Founding Co-Director of CAIS, the USC Center for Artificial Intelligence in Society, where his research focuses on advancing AI and multiagent systems research for Social Good.. In addition, Prof. Tambe pioneering real-world deployments of security games has led him and his team to receive meritorious commendations from the US Coast Guard Commandant, LA Airport Police, and the US Federal Air Marshals Service. For his teaching and mentoring Prof. Tambe has received the USC Steven B. Sample Teaching and Mentoring award; to date 29 PhD students and 11 postdocs have completed their training under his mentorship. Prof. Tambe has also co-founded a company based on his research, Avata Intelligence , where he serves as the director of research.

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    791 33 87

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  • David J. Ahlgren David J. Ahlgren

    Robotics and AI

    Professor Ahlgren has been a faculty member at Trinity College since 1973, and he served as department chairperson from 1990-1999. His scholarly interests lie in robotics, modeling and simulation, engineering design, and broadband communications amplifiers. Dr. Ahlgren received the B.S. in Engineering from Trinity College, the M.S. in Electrical Engineering from Tulane University, and the Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from The University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. He is currently Karl W. Hallden Professor of Engineering at Trinity College, and he is Director and Host of the Trinity College Fire-Fighting Home Robot Contest.

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    866 61 91

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  • Alex Ellery Alex Ellery

    Robotics and AI

    As Canada Research Chair in Space Robotics and Space Technology, Dr. Alex Ellery has an enviable record in space technology, working with organizations such as the European Space Agency to overcome the problems of operating space-based robotics in low-gravity environments, in the harshest conditions, out of reach of human operators, and too far away to remotely control via radio link. Using lab equipment, Ellery simulates such conditions as the surface of Mars. One problem facing space technology and robotics has to do with the current way satellites are maintained in space. By investigating new, modular designs for spacecraft components, and by using robotic arms that work the same way an astronaut's do, Ellery hopes to dramatically reduce the cost of assembly and repair. If spacecraft could install their own new parts, they wouldn't be crippled if their components failed, and the potential cost savings would be enormous. Robotic systems may also be used on planetary rovers on, for instance, the surface of Mars. By adapting technologies found in the natural world (such as the way some insects drill into wood and soil) the search for life signs will be made easier. These technologies will bring space ever closer to us, even if it is only within robotic reach.

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    596 13 80

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  • Farrokh Janabi-Sharifi Farrokh Janabi-Sharifi

    Robotics and AI

    Farrokh Janabi-Sharifi received the B.Sc. and M.A.Sc. degrees in mechanical engineering from Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey, and the University of Toronto, ON, Canada, in 1987 and 1990, respectively, and the Ph.D. degree in electrical and computer engineering from the University of Waterloo, Waterloo, ON, Canada,in 1995. He is currently a Professor of mechanical and industrial engineering and the Director of the Robotics, Mechatronics, and Automation Laboratory, Ryerson University, Toronto, ON, Canada. From 1995 to 1997, he was an NSERC Postdoctoral Fellow and an Instructor in the Center for Intelligent Machines and Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, McGill University, Montréal, QC, Canada. In 1997, he joined the Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering, Ryerson University. He has been a Visiting Professor at the Korea Advance Institute of Science and Technology, Taejon, Korea; IRISA-INRIA, Rennes, France; and the Technische Universität München, Munich, Germany. He was an organizer and/or co-organizer of several international conferences on optomechatronic systems control. He was General Chair of the 2010 International Symposium on Optomechatronic Technologies, Toronto, Canada. He is currently an Associate Editor of the International Journal of Optomechatronics, and an Editorial Member of the Journal of Robotics and The Open Cybernetics and Systemics Journal. He is a Fellow of Canadian Society for Mechanical Engineering (CSME), and a Fellow of Engineering Institute of Canada (EIC). His research area spans over mechatronics, robotics, and automation.

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    580 79 13

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  • Joseph Yan Joseph Yan

    Robotics and AI

    Joseph Yan is a Senior Instructor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering. He received his BASc in 1991 in engineering physics from UBC and his MASc in 1994 in the UBC Electrical Engineering Department. He then joined the Device Technologies Group of QLT PhotoTherapeutics until 1996. In 2002, he received his PhD in the Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences Department at the University of California at Berkeley. Dr. Yan joined the UBC Electrical & Computer Engineering Department in 2002. His areas of interest include controls, micromechatronics and biomimetic robotics.

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    527 30 73

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  • Michael Langer Michael Langer

    Robotics and AI

    I am an Associate Professor in the School of Computer Science at McGill University in Montreal, Canada. I'm also a member of CIM (Center for Intelligent Machines). I grew up in Toronto. I received a B.Sc. (Math) from McGill in 1986, M.Sc. in Computer Science from the University of Toronto in 1988, and Ph.D. from McGill in 1994. I was a post-doc at the NEC Research Institute in Princeton NJ, and at the Max-Planck-Institute for Biological Cybernetics in Tuebingen Germany where I was a Humboldt Research Fellow. I returned to McGill as a faculty member in 2000.

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    621 10 77

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