Myounghoon “Philart” Jeon (CLS/CS) received a research grant from Equos Research Co., Ltd (a Japanese automotive research company) in the amount of $35,443. The project is entitled “Intuitive Presentation of In-Vehicle Information via Auditory Displays – Phase 1”. This five month project with Equos brings him to a total of four active research grants.
Myounghoon “Philart” Jeon (CLS/CS) co-organized two workshops; Workshop on Practical Experiences in Measuring and Modeling Drivers and Driver-Vehicle Interactions and The Third Workshop on User Experience of Autonomous Driving, with international collaborators at the Seventh International Conference on Automotive User Interfaces and Interactive Vehicular Applications (AutomotiveUI15), in Nottingham, UK, which began Monday and concludes today. . . .
Computer Science alumna Aubrey Baker is part of the inspiring viral campaign #ILookLikeAnEngineer. She was interviewed in an MLive article that featured her work downstate at CQL where she codes web applications. Baker also hosts a regular BitCamp event for middle school students and a semester-long Girls Who Code course. Viral hashtag #ILookLikeAnEngineer inspires campaign in . . .
Min Song (CS) has received a $299,716 grant from the National Science Foundation for a research and development project titled, EAGER: NeTS: Under-Ice Mobile Networking: Exploratory Study of Network Cognition and Mobility Control. This is a two-year project.
Tim Havens (ECE/CS) presented two papers at the IEEE Int. Conference on Fuzzy Systems in Istanbul, Turkey. The first paper was entitled, “Feature and Decision Level Fusion Using Multiple Kernel Learning and Fuzzy Integrals,” authored by ECE PhD student Anthony Pinar and coauthored by Havens and Derek Anderson and Lequn Hu from Mississippi State University. . . .
Twenty school teachers from across Michigan will be at Michigan Tech for a three-day workshop Monday through Wednesday. The workshop, called CS4all, will help teachers learn to integrate computer science and computational thinking into their classrooms. Sponsored by grants from Google, the workshop is the first step toward establishing an online “community of practice” to . . .