Spring 2018

Research Papers

  1. “The Parable of Google Flu”
  2. “”How Deceptive are Deceptive Visualizations?”
  3. “Concrete Problems in AI Safety”
  4. “A personal computer for children of all ages.”
  5. “Machine learning: The high-interest credit card of technical debt”
  6. “Dynamo: amazon’s highly available key-value store.”
  7. “The future of employment: how susceptible are jobs to computerisation?”
  8. “Ceph: A Scalable, High Performance Distributed File System”
  9.  “Making sense of sensing systems”
  10. “A view of cloud computing.”
  11. “How functional programming mattered.”
  12. “Chameleon: Hierarchical clustering using dynamic modeling”

Broader Applications of CS Articles

  1. “Why millennials are demanding more diversity in tech?”
  2. Should everyone learn to code?
  3. “The future of employment: how susceptible are jobs to computerization?”
  4. “Do algorithms reveal sexual orientation or just expose our stereotypes?”
  5. Cryptocurrency
  6. “Algorithm Cuts Your Healthcare”
  7. “Is Google making us stupid?”
  8. “How PAPER Magazine’s web engineers scaled their back-end for Kim Kardashian”
  9. Are MOOCs dead or are they changing education forever?
  10. “What makes a great software engineer?”
  11. “Your pacemaker can now testify against you in court”

Senior Capstone Projects

  1. “Comparable Companies Analyzer” by Sarah Breckinridge and Adisa Majors (Final Paper, Presentation)
  2. “Fake News No More” by Graham Booth and Zach Weier (Final Paper, Presentation)
  3. “Fun Factory” by Connor Levesque and Max Shashoua (Final Paper, Presentation)
  4. “Ingredible” by Chloe Johnson and Kayla Nahi (Final Paper, Presentation)
  5. “English-Arabic Handwritten Character Recognition using Convolutional Neural Networks” by Ella Rohm-Ensing and Abdijabar Mohamed (Final Paper, Presentation)
  6. “Pass: Untrusted Peer to Peer File transfer with SCP” by Connor Evans (Final Paper, Presentation)
  7. “Borrow: An Android App” by Claudia Lu (Final Paper, Presentation)
  8. “Conditional Generative Adversarial Networks and a Brief Look at Image-to-Image Translation” by Peter Bromley (Final Paper, Presentation)
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