Design and analysis of algorithms; focus on online and approximation algorithms;
algorithmic game theory; algorithm engineering
Member of the "Laboratoire de combinatoire et d'informatique mathématique" (LaCIM) of Université du Québec à Montréal, that initially explored the interplay between combinatorics and computer science. In the mid 90s, it began to include computational biology in the mix.
Born in Rotterdam, PhD math. Utrecht 1976, with Leiden University till 1982,
with CWI Amsterdam till 1985, subsequently with the University of Amsterdam (UoA). Professor of software engineering since 1985, with Philips Research during 1988/9, visiting professor of informatics in Swansea. Currently director of Informatics Institute of the UoA Faculty of Science, Chair Informatics Section of Academia Europaea. Editor-in-chief of Science of Computer Programming. Also with Minstroom Research BV
Mario Luca Bernardi received the Laurea degree in Computer Science Engineering from the University of Naples Federico II, Italy, in 2003 and the Ph.D. degree in Information Engineering from the University of Sannio in 2007.
Since 2003 I have worked as a researcher in the field of software engineering writing several papers published in journals and conference proceedings. My main research interests include software maintenance and testing, software reuse, software reverse engineering and reengineering, with particular interest on software modularization.
I also served both as a member of the program and organizing committees of several international conferences, and as reviewer of papers submitted to some of the main journals and magazines in the field of data mining, software engineering, software maintenance and program comprehension.
Currently I am an Assistant Professor at Giustino Fortunato University , holding the courses of "Computer Science" and "Software Systems and Services" for the Avionics Science and Technologies master degree.
I graduated at the Computer Science Department (DI) of the University of Milano.
Presently I am an associate professor at the Computer Science Department of the University of Milano. My current research interests are: Distributed systems, anonymity, Sense of direction, Models of computation over the reals, Concurrency theory, Applied graph theory, Web crawling and indexing, Web graphs
Head of Human and Comparative Genomics Laboratory in the Biodesign Institute at Arizona State University. Affiliated faculty with the Center for Evolution and Medicine, ASU.
My research is at the interface of genetics, statistics, and software development. I am primarily interested in developing statistical models to estimate evolutionary process from large, genomic datasets. Currently most of my research is connected to mutations.
Chayes is a leader in the field of network science, with applications in computer science, economics, biology and math. She is founder and Managing Director of Microsoft Research New England and NYC, and was previously Professor of Math at UCLA. She received an NSF Postdoctoral Fellowship, a Sloan Fellowship and the ABI Women of Vision Leadership Award. She was a member of the IAS Princeton, is a Fellow of the AAAS, ACM, AMS and is an elected member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Edith Cohen is (visiting) full professor at Tel Aviv University. Until 2014 she was a Principal Researcher at Microsoft Research (Silicon Valley) and between 1991 and 2012 she was at AT&T Labs. She received a Ph.D in Computer Science from Stanford University in 1991. Her research interests include algorithms, mining and analysis of massive data, optimization, and computer networking. She is a winner of the IEEE ComSoc 2007 Bennett prize, and an author of 20+ patents and 100+ publications.
Daniele D'Agostino, Ph.D. is member of the “Computing Architectures and High Performance Computing of the Institute for Applied Mathematics and Information Technologies - Enrico Magenes (IMATI) of the National Research Council of Italy (CNR) since October 2001. The diffusion of parallel and distributed computing puts the activity on the research group at the forefront of many initiatives. The highlight is on the achievements of three related FP7 projects, DRIHMS, DRIHM, DRIHM2US, aimed at the design and implementation of a research e-Infrastructure for hydro-meteorology studies of extreme events.
He actively participated to the COST Action IC0805 Open European Network for High Performance Computing on Complex Environments, where IMATI has been Italian Member of the Management Committee. In 2014 he was a co-chair of the 22nd Euromicro International Conference on Parallel, Distributed and network based Processing. He co-authored more than 80 papers on international journals, books and conference proceedings. He acted also as co-guest editor of several special issues of ISI international.
Pavol Hell is a professor of computing science at Simon Fraser University, and the Managing Editor of the Journal of Graph Theory. His area of interest is Algorithmic Graph Theory, and he is a co- author of the OUP monograph Graphs and Homomorphisms, with Jarik Nesetril. He is a SIAM Fellow, class of 2012
My research is largely concerned with the development and analysis of algorithms in numerical linear algebra. The second edition of my monograph on this topic was published by the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (SIAM) in 2002. My most recent books are Functions of Matrices: Theory and Computation (SIAM, 2008) and the Princeton Companion to Applied Mathematics (2015), of which I am editor. I am a Fellow of the Royal Society and a SIAM Fellow.
Sun-Yuan Hsieh received the PhD degree in computer science from National Taiwan University, Taipei, Taiwan, in June 1998. In February 2002, he joined the Department of Computer Science and Information Engineering, National Cheng Kung University, and now he is a distinguished professor. His current research interests include design and analysis of algorithms, fault-tolerant computing, bioinformatics, parallel and distributed computing, and algorithmic graph theory.