M. Tamer Özsu, a professor in the David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science and a founding member of its Data Systems group, has studied database systems for decades. In fact, his fascination with computer systems that allow users to organize, extract and analyze data began before formal database systems existed.
The Association for Computing Machinery has named David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science Professor Troy Vasiga an ACM Senior Member. Initiated in 2006, the ACM Senior Member program recognizes individuals with at least 10 years of professional experience in the Association who have demonstrated performance through technical leadership, and technical or professional contributions.
Teams of programmers from the University of Waterloo took the top spots at the 2017 Canadian Celebration of Women in Computing conference’s programming challenge. The contest began with an online qualifying round held over October 6 to 8, 2017, in which 345 teams registered, of which 71 were official teams of female students from a Canadian university.
The Association for Computing Machinery has named David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science Professors Ian Goldberg and Ken Salem among 43 new ACM Distinguished Members globally for their outstanding scientific contributions to computing.
The 2017 Distinguished Members are responsible for an extraordinary array of achievements, reflecting many distinct areas of research and practice in the field of computing and information technology.
New York’s Museum of Modern Art in midtown Manhattan is exhibiting its first fashion-only show in more than seven decades, recounting the stories behind the garments and accessories that have formed the foundation of how we dress today.
Items: Is Fashion Modern? explores the past, present and future of 111 items that have made a lasting impact on history and society throughout the 20th century into modern times.
A security researcher at the University of Leuven in Belgium recently discovered a serious weakness in Wi-Fi Protected Access 2 (WPA2), a protocol that secures almost all modern Wi-Fi networks, potentially exposing wireless Internet traffic to eavesdroppers and attackers.
The flaw is known as KRACK, short for Key Reinstallation AttaCK, and it could allow a hacker within range of your router, smartphone, computer or other wireless device to break encryption.
The David R. Cheriton School of Computer Science has been ranked second in Canada and 15th globally in the latest U.S. News and World ReportBest Global Universities assessment. The scores evaluate 1,250 universities across 74 countries and are the largest and most comprehensive assessment of research universities worldwide.