Adwait Jog, an assistant professor in William & Mary’s Department of Computer Science, is working to make computers more efficient by improving the architecture of the machines, necessary for computational handling of projects ranging from machine learning to genomics.
William & Mary’s move to modified academic operations is prompting departments to look into alternative ways of conducting dissertation defenses of Ph.D. candidates.
William & Mary computer scientist Evgenia Smirni has been elected to the 2020 class of fellows of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.
Xu Liu has received a 2019 IEEE Computer Society TCHPC Early Career Researchers Award for Excellence in High Performance Computing.
A paper from Prof. Xu Liu's group has been selected as an ACM SIGPLAN Research Highlights paper.
Professor Zhenming Liu is co-PI on a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities to support the digital humanities and the Georgian Papers Programme.
W&M researchers and their collaborators receive an ACM SIGSOFT Distinguished Paper award at the Foundations of Software Engineering conference.
W&M researchers share in Distinguished Paper Award at ICSE'19.
Xu Liu's group has won the Best Paper at PPoPP (again).
Kaushal Kafle, Kevin Moran, Sunil Manandhar, Adwait Nadkarni, and Denys Poshyvanyk received the Best Paper award at CODASPY 2019.
William & Mary’s student-run hackathon returns to Swem Library with a new name, but bearing the same commitment to providing a welcoming, inclusive and sleep-free creative session.
Internet-connected computing objects collectively known as smart home products have become increasingly popular with consumers. The systems provide a bridge between the digital and physical worlds, which is convenient for automation, but risky for security, a team of W&M researchers has found.
The annual Grace Hopper Celebration aims to "support and inspire women to futher their careers, break boundaries, and transform the world of technology."
We remember our colleague Bob Noonan (1944-2018).
Today, women earn just 22 percent of computer science degrees, a number that has remained stagnant for the past decade. At William & Mary, there has been a different story. Women are earning computer science degrees at rates well above the national average.