EECS: Computer Science and Engineering

featured EECS: Computer Science and Engineering stories
Electrical Engineering & Computer Science logo

Lattice Data, Inc supports CSE students

The gift supplemented the Computer Science and Engineering Special Projects Fund.|Short Read
Electrical Engineering & Computer Science logo

Lee Rutledge: Mapping the world

Lee Rutledge, CSE graduate student, is working at U-M’s autonomous robotics lab this fall to help AI agents map and navigate their surroundings on the fly.|Medium Read
Data center

A breakthrough for large scale computing

New software finally makes ‘memory disaggregation’ practical.|Medium Read
The Beyster family examines an exhibit in The J. Robert Beyster Collections

Beyster Collections showcase a lifetime of ideas from U-M alum

Three permanent exhibits on U-M's North Campus pay tribute to the achievements of Michigan Engineer J. Robert Beyster|Medium Read
Portrait of Brian Noble

Brian Noble named chair of Computer Science and Engineering

On the faculty since 1998, Noble was most recently associate dean for undergraduate education. |Medium Read
Naval Architecture & Marine Engineering logo

Five faculty honored for increasing women’s participation in computing

NAME Lecturer Laura Alford, along with four faculty in the Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department, have been awarded with a Second Place Excellence in Promoting Women in Undergraduate Computing Award.|Medium Read
Michigan Engineering logo

Steinberg funds student collaboration

Todd Steinberg has endowed the Jack B. Steinberg Student Support Fund.|Short Read
Scientist examines an accelerometer sensor

Sonic cyber attacks show security holes in ubiquitous sensors

Michigan Engineering researchers discuss and demonstrate the sound-based attacks they leveled at the accelerometers found in everyday electronics.|Medium Read
AI featured image

Wellman participates in AI doomsday prevention workshop

Michael Wellman, a U-M Engineering professor, recently took part in a workshop to anticipate and prevent possible adverse outcomes of artificial intelligence.|Short Read
A computer science student talks with India West about his solution

Engineering students, teen create tech for the blind

A 17-year-old Ypsilanti high school student who is visually impaired worked with a software engineering class to develop technology that could make life easier for the blind.|Long Read