A series of distinguished lectures which aims to present excellent speakers describing intriguing topics in an engaging style.
The talks address a broad audience. All members of Informatics are encouraged to attend, and members of the university and the general public are welcome.
If you are from outside the School of Informatics and would like to receive announcements of these lectures please subscribe to our lectures mailing list.
- 20 October 2010: Prof Benjamin Kuipers, "How can a robot learn the foundations of knowledge?"
- 4 March 2010: Michael Jordan, "Applied Bayesian Nonparametrics"
- 24 February 2010: Prof. Mitsuo Kawato, "Finding Common and Concise Representation for Brain, Body and Environment"
- 2 December 2009: Luiz André Barroso, "Warehouse-scale Computing"
- 18 November 2009: Don Syme, "F# - Bringing Functional Programming into the Mainstream"
- 23 March 2009: Pedro Domingos, "Unifying Logical and Statistical AI"
- 3 December 2008: Andrew Hopper, "Computing for the Future of the Planet"
- 8 October 2008: John Sowa, "Dynamic Ontology, A Wittgensteinian Method of Relating Language to the World"
- 11 June 2008: Gene Myers, "Whole Genome Sequencing and Imaging-Based Systems Biology"
- 14 May 2008: Jorge Cham, "The Power of Procrastination: Surviving Graduate School and Deciding What's Next"
- 20 February 2008: Peter Jackson, "Pure and Applied Research: The Good, the Bad, and the Lucky"
- 6 February 2008: Diane Litman, "Spoken Dialogue for Intelligent Tutoring Systems: Opportunities and Challenges"
This article was published on May 15, 2013