“When you apply machine learning to a new industry, there is always a lot of uncertainty. It’s the not knowing that I love the most. It’s thrilling,” said Tanya Dixit, Master of Machine Learning and Computer Vision 2021.
Machine learning engineer Tanya Dixit ventured from India to Australia in 2019 to join one of the few graduate programs in the world focused squarely on machine learning.
She also wanted to reboot her life.
A festival-like atmosphere greeted prospective students, including opportunities to interact with a robot, artificial intelligence and virtual reality.
Future engineering, computing, and cybernetics students enjoyed a festival-like atmosphere at ANU Open Day, including interactions with a robot, artificial intelligence and virtual reality.
ANU Escape Room creator Dr Bernardo Pereira Nunes is designing new riddles and puzzles for domains outside of advanced computing, such as epidemiology, emergency medicine, and introductory computing. Photo: Tracey Nearmy/ANU
Designed by Dr Bernardo Pereira Nunes to foster teambuilding skills and teach concepts in advanced computing, the software for the ANU Escape Room is highly adaptable.
Congratulations and well done to the latest group of The Australian National University (ANU) College of Engineering, Computing and Cybernetics prize winners!
Professor Hanna Kurniawati has been appointed as Professorial Chair for System Autonomy, Intelligence, and Decision Making at Australia’s leading space research centre.
Congratulations to ANU expert Professor Hanna Kurniawati, who has been appointed as the SmartSat CRC Professorial Chair for System Autonomy, Intelligence, and Decision Making.
Congratulations to Jessica Weakley, winner of the 2023 Natasha Linard Scholarship for Women in Engineering and Technology.
Congratulations to the latest recipient of the Natasha Linard Scholarship for Women in Engineering and Technology, undergraduate student Jessica Weakley.
To celebrate International Women’s Day, we take a look at why diversity is integral not only in cybernetics, but all innovation for the future.
As an undergraduate computing student in Mubai, India, Sagarika Raje was one of only a handful of women in lecture halls filled with men. And at times she suspected her professors favoured the male students.
Ned Cooper became a lawyer because he believed the legal system was "the best point of intervention" to fight for social justice. Confronted with the impacts of software designed to predict future criminals, he shifted his focus to cybernetics.
As a boy growing up on his grandparents’ orchard in Armidale, NSW, Ned Cooper got on well with classmates from First Nations communities.