David Tse received the B.A.Sc. degree in systems design engineering from University of Waterloo, Canada in 1989, and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1991 and 1994 respectively. From 1994 to 1995, he was a postdoctoral member of technical staff at A.T. & T. Bell Laboratories. Since 1995, he has been at the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences in the University of California at Berkeley, where he is currently a Professor.
Researchers at CITRIS
Dr. Tseng is an Assistant Project Scientist at the Institute of Business and Economic Research (IBER) and a Member of the Center on the Economics and Demography of Aging (CEDA). Dr. Tseng’s research interests include information economics, health insurance, information technology, and medical technology utilization. Dr.
Dr. Turrentine studies the role of travel and movement in the evolution of culture, society and lifestyle. He focuses on understanding automobile-based lifestyles, applying anthropological methods and theories to explore potential responses of car users to new technologies and policies aimed at mitigating the negative impacts of automobile infrastructure and use. He has studied consumer responses to electric vehicles, alternative fueled vehicles, micro-vehicles, station car systems, advanced traveler information, and other intelligent transportation systems. Dr.
Professor Doug Tygar
Doug Tygar is Professor of Computer Science at UC Berkeley and also a Professor of Information Management at UC Berkeley. He works in the areas of computer security, privacy, and electronic commerce. His current research includes privacy, security issues in sensor webs, digital rights management, and usable computer security. His awards include a National Science Foundation Presidential Young Investigator Award, an Okawa Foundation Fellowship, a teaching award from Carnegie Mellon, and invited keynote addresses at PODC, PODS, VLDB, and many other conferences.
William Martin Usrey
W. Martin Usrey’s laboratory uses anatomical and physiological tools to study the functional organization of the mammalian visual system. In particular, his lab is interested in how visual information is processed and transmitted from one level of the visual pathway to the next.
Interests: Remote sensing of environmental properties and landscape analysis utilizing optical, microwave, and thermal scanners; radiation interactions in plant canopies and application to hydrological and […]
C. P. van Dam
Warren and Leta Giedt Professor and Department Chair
Professor Variano’s teaching and research focus on environmental fluid mechanics & the physics of fluid motion in the environment. This includes a variety of phenomena on a variety of scales, from microscopic mixing to the coupled ocean-atmosphere system that transports heat and Carbon Dioxide around the globe. An understanding of fluid mechanics is crucial for an engineer whose goal is to restore or preserve a natural environment (e.g., wetlands, rivers, or the ocean) or design a system in which water or air flow must be controlled (e.g., ventilation, treatment, or turbomachinery).
Professor Ajujan Varma
Anujan Varma is a Professor and Graduate Director in the Computer Engineering Department at UCSC. He holds a Masters in Computer Science from the Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore and a Ph.D. in Computer Engineering from University of Southern California. He was previously employed at the IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center from 1986 to 1991.
My research interests are in mechanical systems analysis and design.
I have been involved in the analysis and design of a wide variety of systems including: wire ropes and cables, vehicles, air bearings, ballscrew mechanisms, eye surgery, and automated highway maintenance and construction machinery.
Professor Vemuri’s research interests are in the areas of digital media, soft computing, neural networks, genetic algorithms, digital communications, signal processing, simulation and modeling, and numerical methods. He is a senior member of IEEE and a member of ACM.
Professor, B. E. Electrical Engineering, (1958); Ph.D., Engineering, UCLA, (1968); Assistant Professor, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN (1970-73); Associate Professor, SUNY, Binghamton, NY (1973-81); Sub Project Manager, TRW, Redondo Beach (1981-86)
Professor John Vesecky’s technical interests are in the areas of remote sensing of the ocean surface; ocean current measuring radar for coastal ecology and oceanography, radar and radar systems, especially synthetic aperture radar (SAR); wave scattering; remote sensing and public health; global change. Prior to joining the faculty at UCSC he was a Professor of Atmospheric, Oceanic and Space Sciences at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
Campus Director, UC Merced
Assistant Teaching Professor School of Computer Science, Carnegie Mellon University firstname.lastname@example.org Office: 6001 Gates Hillman Complex (GHC) https://www.cs.cmu.edu/~pvirtue/
S V N Vishwanathan
Professor of Computer Science, UC Santa Cruz
Stavros G. Vougioukas
Professor Vougioukas works in the area of mechanization and automation of specialty crops, focusing on the design, development, and testing of actuators, sensors and control […]
Sebastian Wachsmann-Hogiu did his undergraduate studies in Physics, with a major in Biophysics at the Bucharest University, Romania. In 2000 he received his PhD in Experimental Physics from Humboldt University/Max-Born-Institute, Berlin, where he used time-resolved Raman/CARS spectroscopy to investigate elementary chemical reactions.
Professor David Wagner
Professor Wagner is an Assistant Professor in the Computer Science Division at the University of California, Berkeley with extensive experience in computer security and cryptography. Dr. Wagner is an Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellow and a CRA Digital Government Fellow. Dr. Wagner was a co-designer of one of the Advanced Encryption Standard finalists, and he remains active in the areas of computer security, cryptography, and e-voting.
He received his Bachelor’s degree in Mathematics from University of Waterloo, and his Ph.D. degree in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (EECS) from Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), for which he was awarded the George M. Sprowls Prize from the MIT EECS department, 2002. He joined the faculty at UC Berkeley in Fall 2004, with a joint appointment between the Department of Statistics and the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences. He has received an NSF-CAREER Award (2006), an Alfred P.
Joan Walker’s research focus is behavioral modeling, with an expertise in discrete choice analysis and travel behavior. She works to improve the models that are used for transportation planning, policy, and operations.
Marilyn Walker, is a Professor of Computer Science at UC Santa Cruz, and a fellow of the Association for Computational Linguistics (ACL), in recognition of her for fundamental contributions to statistical methods for dialog optimization, to centering theory, and to expressive generation for dialog. Her current research includes work on computational models of dialogue interaction and conversational agents, analysis of affect, sarcasm and other social phenomena in social media dialogue, acquiring causal knowledge from text, conversational summarization, interactive story and narrative generation, and statistical methods for training the dialogue manager and the language generation engine for dialogue systems.
Noah Wardrip-Fruin is an Associate Professor of Computer Science at the University of California, Santa Cruz, where he co-directs the Expressive Intelligence Studio, one of the world’s largest technical research groups focused on games. He also directs the Playable Media group in UCSC’s Digital Arts and New Media program. Noah’s research areas include new models of storytelling in games, how games express ideas through play, and how games can help broaden understanding of the power of computation.
Evolution of communication
Vocal motor control
Ph.D., 2012 (expected) — University of Memphis
B.A., 2006 — Cornell University
Professor of Political Science and Director of the Center for Long Term Cybersecurity, UC Berkeley
Linda Werner is a associate researcher in Computer Science and a lecturer in Computer Science and Information Systems Management at the University of California, Santa Cruz.
Her areas of interest include computer science education, pair programming, software engineering, and social issues.
She received her B.A. in mathematics in 1973 from Clark University in Worcester, MA. After working in industry for many years, she returned to school and received her M.S. and Ph.D. in computer science from University of California, San Diego.
Director CNMAT, Professor
University of California, Berkeley