January 13: Dr. Richard Scott Erwin, Space Vehicles Directorate, Air Force Research Laboratory, “Systems and Controls Issues for Future Military Space Applications.
January 20: Professor Peter J. Woolf, University of Michigan, Department of Chemical Engineering, “A Systems Biology Approach to Automatic Pathway Identification”.
January 27: Professor Mark P. Van Oyen, University of Michigan, Department of Industrial and Operations Engineering, “Operational Flexibility via Multifunctionality”.
February 3: Professor Sekhar Tatikonda, Yale University, Department of Electrical Engineering, “The Interaction between Communication and Control”.
February 17: Professor Jeff S. Shamma, University of California – Los Angeles, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, “Online Calibrated forecasts: Efficiency versus universality for learning in Games”.
February 24 NO SEMINAR – SPRING BREAK .
March 3: NO SEMINAR – SPRING BREAK
March 10: Professor Feng Lin, Wayne State University, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, “Verifying Security Policies Using Observability Theory of Discrete Event Systems”.
March 17: Professor Doug Looze, University of Massachusetts, Department of Electrical Engineering, “Controllers for Adaptive Optics Systems using Forma Synthesis”.
March 24: Professor Jerome P. Lynch, University of Michigan, Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, “Distributed Data Processing and Real-Time Control using Wireless Sensor Networks”.
March 31: Professor Rajiv V. Patel, University of Western Ontario – Canada, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, “Robotics and Control Issues in Minimally Invasive Surgery and Therapy”.
April 7: Professor Nuno C. Martins, University of Maryland – College Park, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, “An Information Theoretic Viewpoint to Performance Bounds of Feedback Systems: Optimality Results and Open Problems”.
April 14: Dr. Hana el Samad, University of California- San Francisco, “Biological Design Principles for Robustness, Performance and Selective Interactions with Noise: A Systems Engineering Perspective”.
UofM College of Engineering
Control Research Group
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