Taxonomic Search: Ruzena Bajcsy

10 results

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Visible to the public Cars, Drivers, and the Road

Ruzena Bajcsy ("buy chee") was appointed Director of CITRIS and professor of the EECS department at the University of California, Berkeley on November 1, 2001. Prior to coming to Berkeley, she was Assistant Director of the Computer Information Science and Engineering Directorate (CISE) between December 1, 1998 and September 1, 2001. As head of National Science Foundation's CISE directorate, Dr. Bajcsy managed a $500 million annual budget. She came to the NSF from the University of Pennsylvania where she was a professor of computer science and engineering since 1972.

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Visible to the public Private Disclosure of Information

Abstract:

The healthcare domain is prime for investigating privacy. Any information about the subject's physical, cognitive and/or mental states is private. A medical technology with increasing attention is health tele-monitoring, where a technology is used to collect health-related data about patients, which are later submitted to a medical staff for monitoring. The data are then used to assess the health-status of patients and provide them with feedback and/or intervention.

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Visible to the public Provably Safe Automotive Cyber-Physical Systems with Humans-in-the-Loop

Abstract:

This project focuses on the formal design of semi-autonomous automotive Cyber Physical Systems (CPS). Rather than disconnecting the driver from the vehicle, the goal is to obtain a vehicle where the degree of autonomy is continuously changed in real-time as a function of certified uncertainty ranges in driver behavior and environment reconstruction.

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Visible to the public Provably Safe Automotive Cyber-Physical Systems with Humans-in-the-Loop

Abstract:

This project focuses on the formal design of semi-autonomous automotive Cyber Physical Systems (CPS). Rather than disconnecting the driver from the vehicle, the goal is to obtain a vehicle where the degree of autonomy is continuously changed in real-time as a function of certified uncertainty ranges in driver behavior and environment reconstruction.

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Visible to the public Verifiable Active Safety for Automotive Cyber-Physical Systems with Humans in the Loop

A recent trend in the automotive industry is the rapid inclusion of electronics, computers and controls that focus entirely on improved functionality and overall system robustness. This makes the automotive sector one of the richest targets for emerging innovations in Cyber-Physical Systems (CPS) [1]. While this trend has affected all of the vehicle areas, there is a particular interest in active safety that effectively complements passive safety. Passive safety is focused on the structural integrity of the vehicle.

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Visible to the public Panel Presentation: Autonomy, Authority and Human Interaction

BIO:

For pioneering researcher Ruzena Bajcsy, fostering cutting-edge technology to improve people's lives is a noble challenge. Dr. Bajcsy took the helm at CITRIS in November 2001, after devoting more than 30 years of her life to research in the fields of robotics, artificial intelligence and machine perception. Bajcsy's credentials reach across the traditionally discrete fields of neuroscience, applied mechanics and computer science. She is a member of both the National Academy of Engineering and the Institute of Medicine, a distinction few people can match.

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Visible to the public Active Safety Control in Automotive Cyber‐Physical Systems

The objective of this research is to study the formal design and verification of advanced vehicle dynamics control systems. The approach is to consider the vehicle-driver-road system as a cyber-physical system (CPS) by focusing on three critical components: (i) the tire-road interaction; (ii) the driver-vehicle interaction; and (iii) the controller design and validation.