He received his B.Sc. in Computer Science and Theoretical Physics from Adelaide University in South Australia, 1979, a B.E. (Hons) in Electrical Engineering, Adelaide University, 1980, an M.S. and a Ph.D. from M.I.T, 1983 and 1987, respectively. He joined the faculty of EECS in 1987. He is the author of “A Variational Approach to Edge Detection” and the creator of the widely used Canny edge detector.
Professor Carey is widely recognized for his research on near-interface micro-scale phenomena, thermophysics and transport in liquid-vapor systems, and computational modeling and simulation of energy conversion and transport processes.
Jose M. Carmena is an Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, Cognitive Science, and Neuroscience at the University of California, Berkeley, and Co-Director of the Center for Neural Engineering and Prostheses at UC Berkeley and UCSF. His research program in neural engineering and systems neuroscience is aimed at understanding the neural basis of sensorimotor learning and control, and at building the science and engineering base that will allow the creation of reliable neuroprosthetic systems for the severely disabled.
Stefano Carpin received his “Laurea” (MSc) and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering and computer science from the University of Padova, Italy in 1999 and 2003, respectively.
From 2003 to 2006 he held faculty positions with the International University Bremen, Germany.
Since 2007 he has been with the School of Engineering at UC Merced, where he established and leads the UC Merced robotics laboratory, and he currently serves as chair of the graduate program in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science.
Miguel Á. Carreira-Perpiñán is a professor in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the University of California, Merced. He received the degree of “licenciado en informática” (MSc in computer science) from the Technical University of Madrid in 1995 and a PhD in computer science from the University of Sheffield in 2001.
Carter’s lab at UCSC focuses on energy-related research, including photovoltaics (solar cells), solid-state lighting, and luminescent solar concentrators.
Copyright law, open source and free software, technology and innovation policy
Applied research to improve the health and exercise performance of active individuals. Current research projects include optimizing exercise training and performance in competitive athletes, the effects of exercise on the treatment of depression, effects of estrogen on knee osteoarthritis, the effects of oral contraceptives on bone health and exercise performance, ACL injury prevention programs, sports nutrition and metabolism.
Prof. Castro is a Faculty Member of the Peter A. Rock Thermochemistry Laboratory & NEAT ORU and its research fields can be basically divided in three areas:
· Thermochemistry of Nanosintering:
Professor Cerpa’s broad interests lie broadly in the computer networking and distributed systems areas. His recent focus has been systems research in wireless sensor networks, with emphasis in wireless radio channel measurement and modeling, link quality estimation, routing algorithms, topology control, and programming models. Professor Cerpa is also interested in Internet protocols and operating systems issues. In the past, he has been involved in active networking, mobile IP, and protocol design and verification research.
The new spring cohort of CITRIS Foundry teams was announced February 13 at a Foundry event featuring Rich Lyons, UC...
The submission deadline for abstracts is April 1, 2020. The BECC conference will be held on December 6-9, 2020 in Washington...
The CITRIS Invention Lab will be open for visitors on Saturday, April 18 for UC Berkeley's Cal Day from 10 am to 2 pm.