Dr. P.R. Kumar and his team of student researchers have been working to create a set of traffic rules for drones in the sky, or what we researchers call “a traffic protocol framework" in which all autonomous systems could safely operate.
Texas A&M University was one of the eight North American universities selected to compete in the Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) AutoDrive challenge, a three-year competition that allows university teams to develop and demonstrate their own autonomous vehicle.
Dr. Xia (Ben) Hu, assistant professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University, was awarded the National Science Foundation (NSF) Faculty Early Career Development Award (CAREER) to build a human-centric network-embedding framework, in which human prior knowledge would be properly modeled and integrated in the framework process in contrast to the traditional data-driven network-embedding framework.
At the ninth annual Aggie Women in Computer Science (AWICS) leadership workshop, sponsored by Chevron, female leaders from academia and industry participated in two panels that centered on leadership and how to make an impact in the workplace.
Dr. Juan Garay, professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University, was named a Fellow of the International Association for Cryptologic Research (IACR) for his fundamental contributions at the interface of cryptography and distributed computing and for service to the cryptographic research community.
Dr. Nancy M. Amato, Unocal and Regents Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University, has been elected as a 2018 Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI) Fellow.
The Center for Robot-Assisted Search and Rescue (CRASAR) received the Emergency Management Association of Texas (EMAT) Emergency Management Technology and Innovation Award at the 11th annual EMAT Leadership Symposium last week.
Technology advancement is changing the disability landscape, as demonstrated by the 10 student teams at Aggies Invent for Assistive Technology this past weekend. The 58 participating students were challenged to improve the lives of the more than 57 million Americans who have some form of disability by developing a technological solution to one of the 16 need statements of the competition. This Aggies Invent had students from 18 different majors and ranged from freshmen to graduate students across campus.
Six students from the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University were selected to participate in the eighth annual RICE 360° Global Health Technologies Design Competition held at Rice University in March. At the competition they presented their project, CommBo, a web-based, speech-generating picture communication board that alleviates the major pain points of AAC users.
Dr. Jeff Huang, assistant professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University, has proposed a new technique that can detect Use-After-Free (UAF) bugs in web browsers with a higher detection ability than the state-of-the-art techniques currently being used.