The following people constitute the Editorial Board of Academic Editors for PeerJ Computer Science. These active academics are the Editors who seek peer reviewers, evaluate their responses, and make editorial decisions on each submission to the journal. Learn more about becoming an Editor.
Takayuki Kanda is a Group Leader at ATR Intelligent Robotics and Communication Laboratories, Kyoto, Japan. He is one of the starting members of Communication Robots project at ATR. He has developed a communication robot, Robovie, and applied it in daily situations, such as peer-tutor at elementary school and a museum exhibit guide. His research interests include human-robot interaction, interactive humanoid robots, and field trials.
Ian Taylor is a Reader Cardiff University. He has a strong track record specialising in the workflow and data distribution areas, with application in audio, astrophysics and healthcare. Ian wrote a 2nd edition professional distributed computing book (sold 2000+) and was lead editor for “Workflows for eScience”. Ian has guest edited for the Journal of Grid Computing and co-chaired the OGF Workflow Management Research Group. He has published 110 papers.
Educator, Researcher, and Entrepreneur. Founding Director - AI Institute, NCR Professor, and Professor of Comuter SC & Engg, University of South Carolina. Earlier, LexisNexis Ohio Eminent Scholar. Executive Director, Ohio Center of Excellence in Knowledge-enabled Computing (Kno.e.sis) at Wright State University. Elected Fellow IEEE, AAAS, AAAI, ACM, and AAIA. Working towards a vision of Computing for Human Experience. His recent work has focused on knowledge-infused learning and neuro-symbolic AI, semantic-cognitive-perceptual computing, and semantics-empowered Physical-Cyber-Social computing. He coined the terms: Smart Data, Semantic Sensor Web, Semantic Perception, Citizen Sensing, etc. He has (co-)founded four companies, including the first Semantic Search company in 1999 that pioneered technology similar to what is found today in Google Semantic Search and Knowledge Graph, ezDI, which developed knowledge-infused clinical NLP/NLU, and Cognovi Labs at the intersection of emotion and AI. He is particularly proud of the success of his >45 Ph.D. advisees and postdocs.
Kristina Lerman is a Project Leader at the Information Sciences Institute and holds a joint appointment as a Research Associate Professor in the USC Viterbi School of Engineering's Computer Science Department. Her research focuses on applying network-based and machine learning methods to problems in social data analysis and social computing.
Rebecca Wright is a professor in the Computer Science Department and Director of DIMACS at Rutgers. Her research spans the area of information security, including cryptography, privacy, foundations of computer security, and fault-tolerant distributed computing, as well as foundations of networking. She is a member of the board of the Computer Research Association's Committee on the Status of Women in Computing Research (CRA-W).
Silvia Bartolucci is a lecturer working in the Department of Computer Science within the Financial Computing and Analytics Group. Prior to joining UCL, Silvia worked at Imperial College Business School as Research Associate in the Department of Finance within the Centre for Financial Technology. Silvia has a background in Theoretical Physics from Sapienza University in Rome and holds a Ph.D. in Applied Mathematics from King's College London.
Olga De Troyer has a Masters degree in Mathematics and a Ph.D. in Computer Sciences. She has held research positions in industry and at universities. Since 1998 she is professor in the Computer Science Department of the Vrije Universiteit Brussel (Belgium) where she is co-director of the WISE research lab. Her research focus is on conceptual modeling formalisms and design methodologies. Over the years, the focus has moved from Database over Web systems towards Virtual Reality and Serious Games.
Julio Rozas is Full Professor of Genetics at the Universitat de Barcelona (Spain), member of the executive committee of the Institut de Recerca de la Biodiversitat (IRBio-UB). ICREA Academia Researcher. Past postdoctoral fellow at Harvard University.
Juergen Gall obtained a Ph.D. in computer science from the Saarland University and the Max Planck Institut für Informatik in 2009. He was a postdoctoral researcher at the Computer Vision Laboratory, ETH Zurich, from 2009 until 2012 and senior research scientist at the Max Planck Institute for Intelligent Systems in Tübingen from 2012 until 2013. Since 2013, he is professor at the University of Bonn and head of the Computer Vision Group.
Dr. Carolyn Talcott is a Program Director in CSL, and SRI fellow. She has PhD's in Chemistry and Computer Science. She leads the Symbolic Systems Technology and Pathway Logic groups. She has over 25 years experience in formal modeling and analysis. At SRI, Dr. Talcott is leading research in symbolic systems biology, security protocol analysis, and formal analysis applied to embedded systems and next-generation networks.
Elad Michael Schiller received his M.Sc., and B.Sc. in Mathematics and Computer Science from Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Israel and a Ph.D. in Computer Science from the same university. His research excellence has been acknowledged by several highly competitive research fellowships from the Israeli government and the Swedish government. He is now an associate professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Chalmers University of Technology. Elad has published in top-tier venues (including PODC, DISC, OPODIS, SPAA, SRDS, ICDCN, IEEE-TMC, IEEE-TPDS and Acta Inf.). He has co-authored more than 50 conference and journal papers. He served on the program committees for several international conferences, including PODC, DISC, SSS, ICDCN and AlgoSensors. His research interests include distributed computing, with special emphasis on self-stabilizing algorithms, wireless communications and the application of game theory to distributed systems.