SCS Faculty Awards|
School of Computer Science, Carnegie Mellon University
Pittsburgh PA 15213-3891
(412)268-8525 . (412)268-5576 (fax)
SCS Faculty: Fellows of the Association for for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI)
– The American Association for Artificial Intelligence's Fellows program was started in 1990 to recognize individuals who have made significant, sustained contributions – usually over at least a ten-year period – to the field of artificial intelligence.
- Hans Berliner (Emeritus), 1990
- Jaime G. Carbonell, 1991
- William W. Cohen, 2009
- Scott E. Fahlman, 2003
For significant contributions to knowledge representation,
artificial neural networks, AI-oriented software tools, and
massively parallel architectures for AI.
- Takeo Kanade, 1990
- Pradeep Khosla, 2003
For significant contributions to automated modeling, reconfiguration,
and design of robotic and real-time software systems, and for
encouraging the field through professional leadership.
- Matthew T. Mason, 1992
For lasting contributions to robotic manipulation in the areas of
compliant force control, planning under uncertainty, the mechanics of
pushing, and sensorless manipulation strategies.
- Tom Mitchell, 1990
- Andrew W. Moore, 2005
For significant contributions to machine learning, data mining, and
statistical AI, and for major roles in transferring these technologies to
industry and government.
- Raj Reddy, 1990
- Tuomas W. Sandholm, 2008
For significant contributions to the foundations of multiagent systems
and computational game theory, pioneering work in combinatorial auctions,
multiagent preference elicitation, and automated mechanism design, and
principles and large-scale application of electronic marketplaces
- Reid Simmons, 2003
For significant contributions to mobile robot navigation,
self-reliant autonomous systems, and the Task Control Architecture.
- Stephen F. Smith, 2007
For significant contributions to heuristic and mixed-initiative scheduling,
constraint-based search, and the development of scalable AI systems.
- Katia Sycara, 2002
For significant contributions to case-based reasoning, autonomous agents,
and multiagent systems.
- Charles E. Thorpe, 1996
For contributions to outdoor autonomous robots, including development
of the highly successful Navlab vehicles
- Manuela Veloso, 2003
For significant contributions to the development of planning and learning algorithms, and multiagent robot teams for uncertain dynamic environments.
- William "Red" L. Whittaker, 1993
For contributions to robotics education, and research and development of
- Allen Newell (In Memoriam)
- Herbert A. Simon (In Memoriam)