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Capturing a World of Data: Computing Power is the Key to Analyzing a Changing Environment

In AI University, Department of Computer and Information Science and Engineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, News

A multidisciplinary research team that includes Alina Zare, Ph.D., a professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, and Daisy Zhe Wang, Ph.D., an associate professor in the Department of Computer and Information Science and Engineering, is developing ways to understand the changes taking place in forests and protect the ecosystem benefits trees offer.

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Trusting Tech: Artificial Intelligence Can Combat Deepfakes, Cybercrimes and Snooping

In AI University, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, News

Damon Woodard, Ph.D., an associate professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering (ECE), is using AI methods to develop algorithms that can detect deepfakes, while Sanjeev Koppal, Ph.D., an assistant professor in ECE, is building cameras that are intelligent about capturing data in order to preserve people’s privacy.

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Rakov Awarded $1M NSF Grant for Lightning Studies

In Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Featured, News, Research & Innovation, Research Grants

Vladimir Rakov, Ph.D., professor in ECE and co-director of the International Center for Lightning Research & Testing (ICLRT) has been awarded a $1M grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) for his project, “Lightning Studies Based on Measurements Spanning the Ranges from Radio Frequency to Optical (including Infrared and Ultraviolet) to Gamma-Rays.”

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Predicting Damage from Hurricanes Before They Make Landfall

In Department of Civil and Coastal Engineering, Engineering School of Sustainable Infrastructure and Environment, Featured, News, Research & Innovation

Maitane Olabarrieta, Ph.D., associate professor, and Arthriya Subgranon, Ph.D., assistant professor, in the Department of Civil & Coastal Engineering within the Engineering School of Sustainable Infrastructure & Environment at the UF Herbert Wertheim College of Engineering, are the principal investigators of a multi-organizational project sponsored by the Office of Naval Research.

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A River Runs Under It

In Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, Research & Innovation

Subcritical turbidity currents transport large amounts of carbon, nutrients and fresh water through oceans and play an important role in global geochemical cycling and seafloor ecosystems. These currents travel for hundreds to thousands of kilometers under the ocean. How these sediment-laden currents can travel such great distances without mixing with the ocean waters above is an important question that has been answered by S. “Bala” Balachandar, Ph.D., William F. Powers Professor and Distinguished Professor in MAE, and Jorge Salinas, Ph.D., a postdoctoral research associate in MAE.