William W. Cohen
Professor, Machine Learning Department and Language Technology Institute, Carnegie Mellon University
Director of the Undergraduate Minor in Machine Learning and Co-Director of the Master's of Science in Machine Learning program
Dr. Cohen's research interests include information integration and machine learning, particularly information extraction, text categorization and learning from large datasets. He holds seven patents related to learning, discovery, information retrieval, and data integration, and is the author of more than 200 publications.
java -Xmx500M -jar minorthird.jar
What will pop up will be a small launch pad that can be used to
start any of the UI programs. You can also start a particular
main by specifying minorthird.jar as your classpath, for
java -Xmx500M -cp minorthird.jar edu.cmu.minorthird.ui.Help
I am currently an external committee member for Jay Pujara (Univ Maryland), as well as Derry Wijaya, Steven Gardiner, Justin Betteridge, Dani Koutra, Reyyan Yeniterzi, and YiChia Wang (all at CMU).
William W. Cohen
Professor, Machine Learning Department
Carnegie Mellon University, 5000 Forbes Avenue, Pittsburgh, PA 15213
8217 Gates Hillman Complex
(shipping address: 6105 Gates Hillman Complex)
voice: 412-268-7664 / fax: 412-268-2205
Assistant: Sandy Winkler, email@example.com, 412-268-xxxx
My preferred email address is: wcohen AT cs DOT cmu DOT edu
Obscure fact: I'm one of the 500 most-cited authors in computer science (as of Sept 2014).
For those many friends whose research I have built on, be warned. My full name, "William Weston Cohen", is an anagram of the phrase "I now cite shallow men". (From Sara Cohen - no relation! - comes this warning: "Women's rights activists would probably request you to use the following anagram instead: 'I shall now cite women'".)
I am often praised for my highly artistic and functional web site designs. An example is the site for SC Indexing, a professional book indexer. However, I accept few clients - this one happens to be my wife.
Through my advisor, Alex Borgida, I can trace my "academic lineage" back to luminaries like Leibniz, Newton and Alfred Whitehead.
When I'm not working my day job, I avoid productive behavior by playing music.