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School of Science announces new record number of Top 100 Students for 2017
INDIANAPOLIS – "We congratulate all of the Top 100 honorees," said School of Science Dean Simon Rhodes. "At IUPUI and in the School of Science, our students combine academic excellence with a unique environment where they can also develop remarkable research, leadership and community engagement skills".
Winners announced for 11th annual Computer Science Day at IUPUI
INDIANAPOLIS – Organized by the IUPUI Department of Computer and Information Science and sponsored by Kinney Group, TechPoint Foundation for Youth, IUPUI Computer Science Club and the School of Science Undergraduate Student Council, Computer Science Day held competitions in three categories: game programming, intermediate programming + problem solving or advanced programming + problem solving.
Waiting to be sold: IUPUI researchers develop model to predict probability of home sales
INDIANAPOLIS -- "We went to the websites that homebuyers and sellers visit -- trulia.com, zillow.com and redfin.com," said Mohammad Al Hasan, associate professor of computer and information science, who led the house-selling probability study. "There was a lot of information to help in the decision-making process for both buyers and sellers, but what was missing was the answer to 'how long does it take for a house to be sold after it first appears in the listing?'"
USDA grant awarded to Computer Science Faculty
INDIANAPOLIS -- Their research in collaboration with Dr. Meghna Babbar-Sebens of Oregon State University will develop a novel computer-aided decision support tool, Inter ACTWEL (Interactive Adaptation and Collaboration Tool for managing Water, Energy and Land), a secure and intelligent coordination hub for food, energy and water stakeholders in local communities interested in adaptive management of shared natural resources
Computer trained to predict which AML patients will go into remission, which will relapse
INDIANAPOLIS -- "It's pretty straightforward to teach a computer to recognize AML, once you develop a robust algorithm, and in previous work we did it with almost 100 percent accuracy," said Murat Dundar, senior author of the disease-progression study and associate professor of computer science in the School of Science at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis.