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SCS News & Press Releases

By 
Byron Spice
 - 
Tuesday April 29, 2014
PITTSBURGH—Most people want to take medications as prescribed, even if they sometimes need a little help remembering. For them, an automated system that monitors drug taking and provides feedback after the fact may be more useful than one that nags people when it is time to take a pill, researchers at Carnegie Mellon University say.
By 
Byron Spice
 - 
Monday April 28, 2014
PITTSBURGH—Soft and cuddly aren’t words used to describe the plastic or metal things typically produced by today’s 3D printers. But a new type of printer developed by Carnegie Mellon University and Disney Research Pittsburgh can turn wool and wool blend yarns into fabric objects that people might actually enjoy touching.
By 
Pam Wigley
 - 
Thursday April 24, 2014
PITTSBURGH—A multi-institutional team of new-media artists, computer experts, and museum professionals have discovered a dozen previously unknown experiments by Andy Warhol (BFA, 1949) on aging floppy disks from 1985.
By 
Byron Spice
 - 
Wednesday April 23, 2014
PITTSBURGH—The robot-development skills of the Girls of Steel, a team of high-school-age girls from the Pittsburgh area, are being tested at the FIRST Robotics Competition Championship, April 23-26 in St. Louis, Mo. Several team members, however, already have put those skills to practical use in helping to build a robot for Autodesk, a leader in 3D design software.
By 
Heidi Opdyke
 - 
Wednesday April 23, 2014
The School of Computer Science’s Edmund M. Clarke has led the way for quality assurance processes in the computing industry for more than 30 years. His innovative techniques for automatically verifying the correctness of computer systems are used in transportation, communications and medicine.
By 
Byron Spice
 - 
Wednesday April 23, 2014
PITTSBURGH—The ability of individuals to store and instantly access thousands of their photos online has become a commonplace luxury, but the sheer size of these archives can be intimidating. Researchers at Carnegie Mellon University and Microsoft Research Cambridge, UK, have found people might actually enjoy their collections more by giving up a bit of control and learning to wait.
By 
Byron Spice
 - 
Wednesday April 23, 2014
PITTSBURGH—Spreadsheets may have been the original killer app for personal computers, but data tables don’t play to the strengths of multi-touch devices such as tablets. So researchers at Carnegie Mellon University have developed a visualization approach that allows people to explore complex data with their fingers.
By 
Byron Spice
 - 
Monday April 21, 2014
The Software Engineering Institute Blog features a method to help analysts prioritize the most malicious of new malware strains. Jeff Schneider, research professor of robotics, and Edward McFowland III, a master’s student in the Machine Learning Department and a Ph.D. candidate in the Heinz College, were part of the project team that developed the new approach.
By 
Byron Spice
 - 
Monday April 21, 2014
PITTSBURGH—With gene expression analysis growing in importance for both basic researchers and medical practitioners, researchers at Carnegie Mellon University and the University of Maryland have developed a new computational method that dramatically speeds up estimates of gene activity from RNA sequencing (RNA-seq) data.
By 
Ken Walters
 - 
Tuesday April 15, 2014
PITTSBURGH—Google vice president Andrew W. Moore has been selected as the new dean of Carnegie Mellon University’s renowned School of Computer Science (SCS), effective this August. Moore, a distinguished computer scientist with expertise in machine learning and robotics, served as a professor of computer science and robotics at CMU before being named founding director of Google’s Pittsburgh engineering office in 2006.  

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