Andrea Do decided to go back to school for a Master of Computing after encountering bioinformatics as a medical researcher.
Andrea Do was working as a medical researcher when she first encountered machine learning.
Chunyi Sun is one of two inaugural recipients of the prestigious Pioneering Women Scholarship at the ANU College of Engineering, Computing & Cybernetics.
Chunyi Sun skipped a year of school during her youth in Nanjing, China and had started university a year early when a surprising swerve in her study interests led her to The Australian National University (ANU).
Dr Xiaoyu Sun was awarded the first Pioneering Women Lectureship after being hired as a Lecturer of Software Engineering.
Dr Xiaoyu Sun is the first recipient of the Pioneering Women Lectureship, designed to address the need for more women in computing.
Edmund Hofflin recently accepted a PhD position at Oxford University. "This will be in mathematics, focused on the background theory of artificial intelligence," said the School of Computing's 2022 University Medal winner.
The Australian National University (ANU) solar car team are ready to set off on an adventure, leaving Canberra on Saturday 30 September to drive all the way to Darwin for the Bridgestone World Solar Car Challenge 2023.
Alexander Ollman enjoyed the Capstone engineering course so much that he took it twice. Now he's returned to Capstone as a mentor aiming to design a remote piloting system for the long haul trucking industry.
When a kangaroo jumps in front of a semitrailer, who should make the course correction? A human driver? AI? How about a semi-autonomous piloting system controlled by a human operator thousands of kilometres away?
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.
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.