JOINT APPOINTMENTS ISR Director

advertisement
FACULTY
JOINT APPOINTMENTS
ISR Director
Mark A. Austin (joint with Civil and
Reza Ghodssi (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering), Director, Institute for Systems Research.
Herbert Rabin Distinguished Chair
in Engineering, Ph.D. University of
Wisconsin-Madison. NSF CAREER
Award (2002), ISR Outstanding Faculty
Award (2003), UMD Distinguished
Scholar Teacher (2014). Design and
development of microfabrication technologies and their
applications to microsensors, microactuators, and integrative microsystems for biosensing and energy harvesting.
(301–405–8158; [email protected])
Pamela Abshire (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering), Associate
Professor, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University. NSF CAREER Award (2003),
ISR Outstanding Faculty Award (2006)
E. Robert Kent Outstanding Teaching Award for Junior Faculty (2011).
Biotechnology; channel capacity and
efficiency of blowfly photoreceptors;
channel capacity and efficiency of silicon photoreceptors;
fundamental limits on switching energy of the CMOS
inverter, silicon-on-sapphire (SOS). (301–405–6629;
[email protected])
Raymond Adomaitis (joint with
Chemical Engineering), Professor,
Ph.D. Illinois Institute of Technology. ISR Outstanding Faculty Award
(2005). Simulation methods for chemical processes in semiconductor manufacturing; object-oriented simulation
tools that simplify the implementation
of weighted residual methods (MWR)
which make as transparent as possible the implementation
of advanced MWR necessary for developing reducedorder models for semiconductor and other chemical
process simulation, optimization, control, parameter
identification, and sensing applications. (301–405–2969;
[email protected] umd.edu)
Environmental Engineering) Associate
Professor, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley. Systems engineering and
integration; systems tools that can take
advantage of Semantic Web technologies; systems engineering for sensorbased supply chains; human-computer
interfaces for system-level engineering design; normal models for validation/verification of
networked engineering systems; computer-aided design of
bridge and building structures; earthquake engineering and
structural dynamics. (301–405–6627; [email protected])
Michael O. Ball (joint with Robert
H. Smith School of Business), Orkand
Professor of Management Science,
Ph.D. Cornell University. Fellow,
Insitute for Operations Research and
the Management Sciences. Network
optimization and integer programming
particularly as applied to problems
in transportation systems and supply
chain management. (301–405–2227; [email protected]
umd.edu)
John S. Baras (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering), Professor, Lockheed Martin Chair in Systems
Engineering, Founding ISR Director,
Ph.D. Harvard University. Fellow IEEE;
SIAM; Foreign Member, Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Science.
Scaleable multicast security; integrated
management of hybrid communication
networks; modeling and performance evaluation of large
broadband hybrid networks; fast internet over heterogeneous networks; manufacturing process selection for
electromechanical products; intelligent control; wavelets;
robust speaker identification; low complexity, high fidelity, low rate speech coding; image processing and understanding; learning clustering algorithms and classification;
distributed control systems; stochastic dynamic modeling,
control and scheduling; real-time detection and estima-
ISR develops, applies and teaches advanced methodologies of design and analysis to solve complex, hierarchical, heterogeneous and
dynamic problems of engineering technology and systems for industry and government.
ISR is a permanent institute of the University of Maryland, within the A. James Clark School of
Engineering. It is a graduated National Science Foundation Engineering Research Center.
www.isr.umd.edu
08.25.14
tion; computer-aided control systems; queuing; quantum
communications; nonlinear systems; radar systems modeling and performance evaluation and distributed parameter
systems. (301–405–6606; [email protected])
Alexander Barg (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering), Professor, Ph.D. Institute for Problems in
Information Transmission, Russian
Academy of Sciences, Moscow. Fellow
IEEE. Coding and information theory;
combinatorics; cryptography; bounds
on error-correcting codes; bounds
on Grassmannian codes; error probability of decoding; construction and decoding of codes
on graphs; codes and capacity of digital fingerprinting.
(301–405–7135; [email protected])
Sarah Bergbreiter (joint with Me-
chanical Engineering), Associate Professor, Ph.D. University of California,
Berkeley. DARPA Young Faculty Award
(2008), NSF CAREER Award (2011),
PECASE Award (2013). Microrobotics, micro-electro-mechanical systems,
microactuators, soft robotics, robot locomotion, networked centimeter-scale
robots, millimeter-scale power systems. (301–405–5258;
[email protected])
W. Rance Cleaveland (joint with
Computer Science), Professor, Ph.D.
Cornell University. Executive and
Scientific Director, Fraunhofer USA
Center for Experimental Software Engineering. Formal methods for description and analysis of concurrent and
distributed systems. (301–405–8572;
[email protected])
Anthony Ephremides (joint with
Electrical and Computer Engineering),
Distinguished University Professor,
Cynthia Kim Professor in Information
Technology, Ph.D. Princeton University. Fellow IEEE, ISR Outstanding
Faculty Award (2000). Communications systems (information theory,
communication theory, multi-user systems, communication networks, satellite systems) with focus on energy
efficiency and cross-layer approaches to design; systems
theory, stochastic systems, optimization, signal processing, wireless communications, green communications.
(301–405–3641; [email protected])
Carol Espy-Wilson (joint with
Electrical and Computer Engineering),
Professor, Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Fellow, Acoustical
Society of America. UMD Invention
of the Year (2010), Distinguished
Scholar-Teacher (2012). ADVANCE
Professor. Integration of engineering,
linguistics and speech science in speech
communication; speech recognition based on phonetic
features to address the limitations of present recognizers
(e.g., speaker dependence); speech production; speech
enhancement. (301–405–7411; [email protected])
Michael C. Fu (joint with Robert H.
Smith School of Business), Ralph J.
Tyser Professor of Management Science,
Ph.D. Harvard University. Fellow IEEE,
UMD Distinguished Scholar-Teacher
Award (2004-2005), ISR Outstanding Faculty Award (2002). Simulation
modeling and analysis; production/
inventory control; applied probability
and queueing theory; stochastic derivative estimation,
simulation optimization of discrete-event systems, Markov decision processes; with application to supply chain
management and financial engineering. (301–405–2241;
[email protected])
Satyandra K. Gupta (joint with
Mechanical Engineering), Professor,
Ph.D. University of Maryland. PECASE Award (2001), Fellow ASME,
NSF CAREER Award (2001), ONR
Young Investigator Award (2000) SME
Outstanding Young Manufacturing
Engineer Award (2000). Founding
director, Maryland Robotics Center.
Computer aided design, manufacturing automation,
robotics. Manufacturing domains: mechanical assembly,
nano manipulation, CNC machining, micro fabrication,
injection molding, sheet metal bending, rapid prototyping, and solid freeform fabrication. (301–405–5306;
[email protected])
Jeffrey Herrmann (joint with
Mechanical Engineering), Associate
Professor, Ph.D. University of Florida.
SME Jiri Tlusty Outstanding Young
Manufacturing Engineer Award (2003).
Design and control of manufacturing
systems; integration of product design
and manufacturing system design;
decision-making systems in product
development. (301–405–5433; [email protected])
Timothy Horiuchi (joint with Electri-
cal and Computer Engineering), Associate Professor, Ph.D. California Institute
of Technology. NSF CAREER Award
(2004). Bat echolocation; computational neuroscience; learning systems;
neuromorphic VLSI design; constrained
optimization circuits; mobile robotics;
neural recording and spike-sorting techniques and tools. (301–405–7412; [email protected])
Alireza Khaligh (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering), Assistant
Professor, Ph.D. Illinois Institute of
Technology. Power electronics, renewable energy systems, energy harvesting,
plug-in hybrid electric vehicles, electric
vehicles and Smart Grid technologies.
(301–405–8985; [email protected])
P. S. Krishnaprasad (joint with
Electrical and Computer Engineering),
Professor, Ph.D. Harvard University.
Fellow IEEE. Modeling, design, motion
planning and control arising in mobile
robotics; geometric methods in nonlinear dynamics; time-frequency analysis
of acoustic signals and systems; intelligent control architectures, in part inspired by biological
paradigms; technology and theory of smart materials for
use in actuation and sensing; problems of high resolution
optical wave front control; problems of integration of
actuators and sensors in control networks; new types of
particle filters for approximate solutions to nonlinear filtering problems; sensing and control in nature; control of
collectives (communicating, networked, control systems).
(301–405–6843; [email protected])
Richard La (joint with Electrical and
Computer Engineering), Associate Professor, Ph.D. University of California at
Berkeley. NSF CAREER Award (2003).
Internet congestion control; resource allocations in wireless networks; network
performance modeling; and application of game theory. (301–405–4914;
[email protected])
David J. Lovell (joint with Civil and
Environmental Engineering), Associate
Professor, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley. Faculty advisor, Engineers
Without Borders. Geometric methods
of transportation facility design; sensors in civil engineering applications;
vehicle technology; traffic engineer-
ing, operations and control; dynamic retroreflective and
electrophoretic materials for transportation applications.
(301–405–7995; [email protected])
Armand M. Makowski (joint with
Electrical and Computer Engineering), Professor, Ph.D. University of
Kentucky. NSF Presidential Young
Investigator (1984). Applying advanced
stochastic processes methods to modeling, design and performance evaluation
of engineering systems, with emphasis
on communication systems and networks; asymptotic methods for the performance evaluation of switching systems; long-range traffic modeling for
multimedia applications in high-speed networks; manyflow asymptotics for TCP modeling; modeling locality
of reference in caching systems; applications of swarm
intelligence techniques to networking; stochastic control formulation of resource allocation issues in wireless
networks; random graph modeling in wireless networks.
(301–405–6844; [email protected])
Steve Marcus (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering), Professor; UMD Director of Faculty Leadership; former ISR director; former chair,
Department of Electrical and Computer
Engineering. Ph.D. Massachusetts
Institute of Technology. Fellow, IEEE,
SIAM. Distinguished Scholar-Teacher
Award (2000), Poole and Kent Teaching Award (2013).Control and system theory; discrete
event systems; filtering and stochastic systems; intelligent
control; semiconductor manufacturing. (301–405–7589;
[email protected])
Nuno Martins (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering) Associate
Professor, Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. Director, Maryland
Robotics Center. NSF CAREER Award
(2007). Interface between control and
information theory, with applications
to decentralized and networked control,
biological control systems, and applications of control to information theory. (301–405–9198;
[email protected])
Prakash Narayan (joint with Elec-
trical and Computer Engineering),
Professor, Ph.D. Washington University.
Fellow, IEEE. Multiuser information
theory; communication theory; performance evaluation in communication
networks; cryptography; information
theory and statistics; reliable communi-
cation over multiuser time-varying channels including RF
wireless networks and free-space optical networks; secret
key generation for encrypted communication in networks,
and its connections with multiterminal data compression
and channel coding; system modeling and estimation of
optimal model order. (301–405–3661; [email protected]
edu)
Dana S. Nau (joint with Computer
Science), Professor, Ph.D. Duke University. Fellow ACM, AAAI, NSF Presidential Young Investigator (1984). Artificial
intelligence; computer integrated design
and manufacturing; planning; search.
(301–405–2684; [email protected])
Derek Paley (joint with Aerospace
Engineering) Associate Professor, Ph.D.
Princeton University. NSF CAREER
Award (2010), PECASE Award (2013).
Nonlinear dynamics and controls, cooperative control of autonomous vehicles,
autonomous underwater vehicles, and
modeling of animal aggregrations.
(301–405–5757; [email protected])
Gang Qu (joint with Electrical and
Computer Engineering) Professor,
Ph.D. University of California, Los
Angeles. VLSI intellectual property
reuse and protection, low power system
design, computer-aided synthesis,
artificial intelligence, and wireless sensor networks, green communications.
(301–405–6703; [email protected])
S. (Raghu) Raghavan (joint with
Robert H. Smith School of Business)
Professor, Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. Network design (telecommunications and logistics), data
mining, auctions, network and combinatorial optimization techniques. (301–
405–6139; [email protected]).
Michael Rotkowitz (joint with
Electrical and Computer Engineering)
Assistant Professor, Ph.D. Stanford University. NSF CAREER Award (2014).
Decentralized control, optimization,
sparse estimation. (301– 405–2765;
[email protected]).
Gary Rubloff (joint with Materials
Science and Engineering), Minta Martin Professor; Director, Maryland NanoCenter; former ISR Director; Ph.D.
University of Chicago. Fellow, American Physical Society; Fellow, American
Vacuum Society. UMD Invention of the
Year (2010). Biomaterials and biomicrosystems (bioMEMS); electronic materials, processes and equipment (combinatorial CVD and
ALD, atomic layer deposition, semiconductor materials);
semiconductor manufacturing (simulation, sensing and
control); nanoscale systems (nanocomponent decoration,
directed assembly). (301–405–2949; [email protected])
Shihab Shamma (joint with Elec-
trical and Computer Engineering)
Professor, Ph.D. Stanford University.
Fellow, Acoustical Society of America.
ISR Outstanding Systems Engineering
Faculty Award (2007). Optimization
and computer-aided design; robust
control system design; biological aspects
of speech analysis and neural signal
processing. (301–405–6842; [email protected])
Benjamin Shapiro (joint with Bioen-
gineering) Professor, Ph.D. California
Institute of Technology. NSF CAREER
Award (2004). Dynamics, modeling
and control of micro systems; modelbased control design with experimental
validation. (301–405–4191; [email protected]
umd.edu)
Jonathan Simon (joint with Biology
and Electrical and Computer Engineering) Professor, Ph.D. University
of California at Santa Barbara. Speech
and higher order processing, focus on
complex sound processing in the auditory cortex; human auditory responses
to speech and speechlike modulations;
auditory scene analysis; binaural processing. (301–405–3645; [email protected])
Elisabeth Smela (joint with Me-
chanical Engineering) Professor, Ph.D.
University of Pennsylvania. PECASE
(2004), NSF CAREER Award (2003).
Microelectromechanical systems
(MEMS), particularly polymer MEMS
and bioMEMS; the use of organic
materials (from polymers to cells) in
microsystems to realize microactuators, cell-based sensors,
and CMOS/MEMS integrated systems. (301–405–5265;
[email protected])
ISR AFFILIATE FACULTY
AEROSPACE ENGINEERING
Ankur Srivastava (joint with Electri-
David L. Akin Associate Profes-
cal and Computer Engineering), Professor, Ph.D. University of California,
Los Angeles. VLSI design automation
techniques, algorithms for low power
and high performance integrated
systems, VLSI fabrication variability
and manufacturability, and low power
sensing strategies for real time tracking
applications. (301–405–0434; [email protected])
sor, Sc.D. Massachusetts Institute of
Technology. Director, Space Systems
Laboratory. Space systems and operations; space human factors; telerobotics;
space simulation; space applications of
artificial intelligence. (301–405–1138;
[email protected])
Alison Flatau Professor, Associate
Dean of Research, A. James Clark
School of Engineering. Ph.D. University of Utah. Magnetostrictive materials
and transduction; nanotechnology sensors; synthetic jet actuators; active flow
control; and biosensors and bioactuation. (301–405–1131; [email protected]
edu)
André Tits (joint with Electrical and
Computer Engineering), Professor,
Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley. Fellow IEEE, NSF Presidential
Young Investigator (1985). Numerical optimization; optimization-based
system design and robust control with
emphasis on numerical methods; FSQP
software for nonlinear constrained optimization. (301–405–3669; [email protected])
BIOENGINEERING
Sennur Ulukus (joint with Electrical
and Computer Engineering), Professor, Ph.D. Rutgers University. NSF
CAREER Award (2005). Wireless
communication theory and networking,
network information theory for wireless
communications, signal processing for
wireless communications, physical-layer
information-theoretic security, green
communications and energy-harvesting communications.
(301–405–4909; [email protected])
PROFESSOR
OF THE PRACTICE
Marvin Sambur Professor of the
Practice, Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. Assists ISR faculty with
research program development, assists
faculty and staff in collaborations with
industry and government agencies, and
participates in educational program
development.
Ian White Associate Professor, Ph.D.
Stanford University. NSF CAREER
Award (2012), E. Robert Kent Outstanding Teaching Award for Junior
Faculty (2013). Infectious disease detection, understanding cancer metastasis,
point-of-sample chemical/biomolecule detection, optical biosensors,
ring resonators, SERS, lab-on-a-chip.
(301–405–6230; [email protected])
BIOLOGY
Patrick Kanold Associate Professor,
Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University. Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellow
(2010–11). Ralph E. Powe Junior Faculty Enhancement Award (2007). Early
brain development; transients and other
early circuits and the functional organization of the brain. (301–405–5741;
[email protected])
CIVIL AND ENVIRONMENTAL
ENGINEERING
Steven Gabriel Professor; joint ap-
pointment with the Applied Math &
Statistics, & Scientific Computation
program. Co-Director of Engineering and Public Policy Program; Affiliate Professor, School of Public Policy.
Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University.
optimization and equilibrium modeling in energy, the environment, project
management, telecommunications; algorithm development for solving complementarity and two-level problems
in engineering-economic applications. (301–405–3242;
[email protected])
COMPUTER SCIENCE
Yiannis Aloimonos Professor, Ph.D.
University of Rochester. Active vision,
with application to eye and camera
design, video editing and manipulation,
graphics, visualization, sensor networks,
robot navigation and biological vision.
(301–405–1743; [email protected]
edu)
control; and radar system dynamics. (301–405–3631;
[email protected]).
Behtash Babadi Assistant Professor,
Ph.D. Harvard University. Statistical
and adaptive signal processing, neural
signal processing, systems neuroscience.
(301–405–8346; [email protected])
Christopher Davis Professor, Ph.D.
University of Manchester, U.K. Free
space optical and directional RF
communication systems; plasmonics;
near-field scanning optical microscopy;
chemical and biological sensors; interferometry; optical systems; bioelectromagnetics; RF dosimetry. (301–405–
3637; [email protected])
Neil Goldsman Professor, Ph.D.
Cornell University. Device physics;
electron transport in high-electric fields;
microelectronic device reliability; device
modeling. (301–405–3648; [email protected]
edu)
Ben Shneiderman Professor, Ph.D.
State University of New York at Stony
Brook. Member, National Academy
of Engineering (2010). Fellow ACM,
AAAS, IEEE. Human-computer interaction, user interface design. (301–405–
2680; [email protected])
ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER
ENGINEERING
Eyad H. Abed Professor, former
director of ISR, Ph.D. University of
California, Berkeley. Fellow IEEE, NSF
Presidential Young Investigator. Control
of nonlinear systems exhibiting bifurcation and chaos; singular perturbation
analysis and reduced-order modeling;
nonlinear stability and stabilization;
linear robust stability; gas turbine
jet engine dynamics and control; electric power system
dynamics and control; tethered satellite control; aircraft
Bruce Jacob Professor, Ph.D. Uni-
versity of Michigan. Memory systems,
embedded systems, circuit integrity, and
memory management. (301–405–0432;
[email protected])
William S. Levine Research Professor,
Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Fellow IEEE. Applying modern control theory to the study of the
nervous system’s control of movement;
control theory and its applications with
emphasis on computer aided control
system design; application of computers
and computation to network control;
applications of modern control and estimation theory to
biomedical and aerospace problems. (301–405–3654;
[email protected])
Piya Pal Assistant Professor, Ph.D.
California Institute of Technology. High
dimensional statistics and learning,
compressive sampling and sparse estimation, array and radar signal processing,
statistical signal processing, tensor methods. (301–405–0548; [email protected])
Min Wu Professor, Ph.D. Princeton
University. NSF CAREER Award
(2001), Technology Review's top 100
young innovators (2004), ONR Young
Investigator (2005). Distinguished
Scholar-Teacher (2013). Information
security and forensics; multimedia
signal processing; multimedia communications. Joint appointment, ECE and
the Institute for Advanced Computer Studies. (301–405–
0401; [email protected])
Benjamin Kedem Professor, Ph.D.
Carnegie-Mellon University. Fellow
ASA. Time series analysis; spacetime statistical problems; combining
information from several sources;
higher order crossings; contraction
mapping in spectral analysis; the Rice
Formula; threshold method; partial
likelihood; spatial prediction (BayesianTransformed Gaussian); clipped Gausian random fields.
(301–405–5112; [email protected])
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
Nikhil Chopra Associate Professor,
Ph.D. University of Illinois ChampaignUrbana. Synchronization and control of
networked dynamical systems interacting over unreliable communication
networks. (301–405–7011; [email protected]
umd.edu)
MATHEMATICS
Stuart S. Antman Distinguished
University Professor, Ph.D. University
of Minnesota. Fellow SIAM. Dynamical and steady-state nonlinear problems
for rods, shells and three-dimensional
solid bodies for discovering new nonlinear effects, determining thresholds
in constitutive equations separating
qualitatively different responses, treating control problems involving smart materials, examining instabilities, contributing to the theory of shocks and
dissipative mechanisms in solids, and developing new
methods of nonlinear analysis and of effective computation for problems of solid mechanics. (301–405–5105;
[email protected])
Radu Balan Associate Professor, Ph.D.
math.umd.edu)
Princeton University. Signal processing:
sparse signal estimation, source separation; applied harmonic analysis: frames,
time-frequency/time-scale shift operator
algebras; machine learning: data embedding into higher dimensional spaces;
intelligent systems. Affiliated with
CSCAMM. (301–405–5492; [email protected]
Jaydev Desai Professor, Ph.D.
University of Pennsylvania. Medical
robotics, haptic interfaces for robotassisted surgery, surgical simulation,
model-based teleoperation, and cellular
surgery. (301–405–4427; [email protected]
edu)
Peter Sandborn Director, Maryland
Technology Enterprise Institute, Professor, Ph.D. University of Michigan.
Fellow ASME. Electronic packaging,
reliability; electronic systems life cycle
cost analysis; technology tradeoff analysis; supply chain management and parts
selection and management for electronic systems; design for environment
of electronic systems; microelectromechanical systems
(MEMS). (301–405–3167; [email protected])
Miao Yu Associate Professor, Ph.D.,
University of Maryland. NSF CAREER
Award (2007). Optical sensors; sensor
mechanics, material behavior at multiple spatial scales; micro- and nanoscale sensor systems; sensor networks;
adaptive optics, wavefront sensing and
control, imaging through turbulence;
smart materials and structures; and
theoretical and experimental mechanics. (301-405-3591;
[email protected])
Guangming Zhang Associate Pro-
fessor, Ph.D. University of Illinois at
Urbana-Champaign. Manufacturing
systems; rapid prototyping; dynamics
of mechanical structures; engineering
statistics; and computer engineering.
(301–405–6617; [email protected])
HARVARD UNIVERSITY
Roger W. Brockett An Wang Profes-
sor of Electrical and Computer Engineering and Computer Science, Ph.D.
Case Western Reserve University. Fellow
IEEE, Member National Academy of
Engineering. Dynamics and control of
smart structures; intelligent machines;
dynamical systems and computation;
tactile sensing; pulse mode computation; motion control
and motor networks; robotic manipulation, computer vision. (617–495–3922; [email protected])
JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY
Cynthia Moss (joint with Psychol-
ogy) Professor, Ph.D. Brown University.
Fellow, ASA, AAAS. Regents’ Faculty
Award (2010). ADVANCE Professor.
Auditory information processing and
sensorimotor integration in vertebrates;
neuroethologically-based study of hearing and perceptually-guided behavior in
the echolocating bat; acoustical, psychophysical, perceptual, computational and neurophysiological studies to develop integrative theories on brain-behavior relations in animal systems. (301–405–0416; [email protected]
umd.edu)
David Corman Senior Research Scien-
tist, Ph.D. University of Maryland. Systems design, manufacturing, planning
and control algorithms, algorithms for
characterizing complexity and adaptability of systems. (301–405–4358;
[email protected])
Jurgen Daniel Assistant Research Sci-
entist, Ph.D. University of Cambridge.
Microfabrication and MEMS, information display technologies, flexible
electronics, printing technologies and
printed electronics, sensors and sensor
systems, biomedical devices, photovoltaics and energy storage technologies,
applications for small unmanned aerial
vehicles. (703–465–5824; [email protected])
Didier Depireux Associate Research
Scientist, Ph.D. University of Maryland. Computational model of hearing
and modeling of the central nervous
changes associated with the perception of tinnitus. (301–405–2219;
[email protected])
Jonathan Fritz Associate Research
Scientist, Ph.D. Brown University.
Task-related adaptive plasticity in
auditory processing; neurobiology
of auditory perception and memory.
(301–405–6557; [email protected])
Raj Madhavan Associate Research
ISR RESEARCH FACULTY
Avis H. Cohen, Research Professor
Emerita (Biology/ISR), Ph.D. Cornell
University. AAAS Fellow (2008).
Distinguished Scholar-Teacher (2011).
Motor control; spinal cord regeneration; computational neuroscience and
neuromorphic engineering. (301–405–
6909; [email protected])
Scientist, Ph.D. University of Sydney.
Unmanned ground vehicle navigation
in unstructured and dynamic environments; Performance evaluation,
benchmarking, standardization issues,
and standards-defining activities in mobile robotics navigation and mapping.
(301–975–2865; [email protected])
Susanne Sterbing-D’Angelo
Assistant Research Scientist, Ph.D.
Ruhr-Universität Bochum. Behavior
and physiology of spatial hearing.
(301–405–2877; [email protected])
Mikhail Vorontsov Research Professor,
Director, Intelligent Optics Laboratory,
Ph.D. Moscow State University. Adaptive
optics, nonlinear spatio-temporal dynamics, imaging through turbulence, parallel
image processing and correction, optical
synergetics, optimal control theory, and
optical neural networks. (301–403–2096;
[email protected])
Daniel Winkowski Assistant Research
Scientist, Ph.D. Temple University.
Circuit-level organization of the auditory cortex in rodents and how this can
dynamically change based on signals
originating from higher order cortical
areas. Techniques include classic neuroanatomical tract tracing and mapping of long range circuits in the brain,
electrophysiology and imaging approaches to monitor the
dynamics of neuronal populations with single cell resolution.
(301–405–6209; [email protected])
Huan Xu Research Assistant Professor
(AE/ISR), Ph.D. California Institute
of Technology. Control and dynamical
systems, formal methods with applications in autonomy, planning, and system
identification. Specification, design, and
synthesis of networked control systems.
(301–405–1133; [email protected])
Download