S.S. Ravi is a research professor in the Network Systems and Advanced Computing division and a distinguished teaching professor in the Department of Computer Science at the University at Albany-SUNY.
Design and Analysis of Algorithms, Data Mining, Wireless Networks, Operations Research, Discrete Dynamical Systems, Fault-Tolerant Computing, Very Large-Scale Integration (VLSI)
University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Penn., Computer Science, Ph.D., 1984. Thesis Title: “Heuristics for PLA Folding: An Analytical Approach.” Thesis Advisor: Professor Errol L. Lloyd.
University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Penn., Computer Science, M.S., 1981.
Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, India, Automation (Computer and Control Engineering), M.E., 1979.
Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore, India. Electronics and Communication Engineering, B.E., 1977.
Bangalore University, Bangalore, India, Physics, B.Sc. (Honors), 1974
Henry Carscadden, a student-researcher at the Biocomplexity Institute, has been awarded the Louis T. Rader Undergraduate Research Prize in computer science.
As the COVID-19 global health crisis continues to unfurl worldwide, the questions around global pandemics are no longer “if” they will occur, but how frequent, widespread, and severe those that come next will become.
The University of Virginia’s Biocomplexity Institute was recently awarded a five-year $4 million collaborative grant from the U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF) to build a self-sustaining cyberinfrastructure (CINES – pronounced “science”) to serve as an open-source, web-based repository for developing, trading, analyzing, and sharing network science resources.
The use of artificial intelligence (AI) is everywhere. From making diagnoses in the medical profession to determining sentencing in court cases, we are increasingly relying on AI and machine learning algorithms to make decisions that can have a profound impact on people’s lives. As the use of AI becomes even more prevalent, how do we know that the algorithms and models used to make these critical decisions are correct, unbiased, and reliable?