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Showing News articles tagged with Computer Science

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  • Student Karl Cronburg talks to friends on the sidelines of the Boston Marathon.
    Karl Cronburg, a Ph.D. student in computer science, Brian Rappaport, a senior studying electrical engineering, and Kerrianne Marino, a master's student in human factors, were among the engineers who participated in the Boston Marathon on Monday.
  • A crowd at Tufts Commencement
    On May 20, Tufts celebrates the commencement of the Class of 2018. Former DuPont CEO Ellen J. Kullman, a Tufts alumna, will return to campus to deliver the commencement address.
  • Two sets of brothers pose in their lacross outfits.
    Engineers are among many sets of siblings on campus. 
  • A robot hand and a white person's hand reach towards each other against a grey background.
    Researchers from Tufts University and Colorado School of Mines recently presented a paper at the ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human Robot Interaction, exploring the role of indirect speech acts on our interactions with robots in different scenarios.
  • Winnona DeSombre and Gabrielle Roncone with Ash Carter
    Computer Science majors Winnona DeSombre, A18, and Gabriella Roncone, A19, won the grand prize in the Defending Digital Democracy Project’s (D3P) first-ever Information Operations Technical and Policy Hackathon.
  • A headshot of Professor Kathleen Fisher.
    Professor Kathleen Fisher was part of a forum that informed the findings of a new report from the U.S. Government Accountability Office on "Artificial Intelligence: Emerging Opportunities, Challenges, and Implications."
  • An image of binary code against a blue background.
    Bridge Professor Susan Landau spoke to the New York Times about the security risks associated with creating methods for "extraordinary access" to encrypted devices. 
  • Sue Decker
    On April 10, Tufts alum Sue Decker will deliver remarks and participate in a Q&A as part of the Lyon & Bendheim Alumni Lecture Series. Her career includes multiple executive roles at Yahoo!, and founding new social network Raftr.
  • A close up of a computer screen with code on it.
    Professor Kathleen Fisher explains how recent developments by DARPA have allowed computer scientists to use mathematical proofs to verify that code—up to 100,000 lines of it at a time—is functionally correct and free of bugs.
  • Matthias Scheutz in a robotics programming classroom
    Professor Matthias Scheutz spoke to Austria's Der Standard about the unidirectional emotional bonds that humans can create between themselves and robots like automated vacuum cleaners.

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