Algonquin College – School of Advanced Technology
MORE THAN 40 PART-TIME FACULTY POSITIONS AVAILABLE
SATURDAY, MAY 25, 2019
9am to 1pm
Join the learner-driven workforce of one of the National Capital Region’s Top Employers.
Enjoy a career you can be proud of by helping our learners become the leaders of tomorrow. We are looking for part-time faculty members in the following programs:
• Aviation Management – General Arts and Science
• Computer Engineering Technology – Computing Science
• Electro-Mechanical Engineering Technician
• Manufacturing Engineering Technician
• Mechanical Engineering Technology
• Computer Programmer
• Computer Systems Technician
• Computer Systems Technology – Security
• Bachelor of Information Technology – Network Technology
You are invited to the technical talk entitled
Recent Results and Open Problems in Evolutionary Multiobjective Optimization
Thursday May 30th, 2019
6:15 PM Arrival and networking (light snacks available)
6:45 PM Approximate start of talk (40-60 mins)
7:45 – 8:00 PM Q&A period
8:00 – 8:30 PM Post-talk networking and discussion
Colonel By (CBY) A-707
Faculty of Engineering
University of Ottawa
161 Louis Pasteur Private, Ottawa, K1N 6N5
admission is free but registration is required on EventBrite
Evolutionary algorithms (as well as a number of other metaheuristics) have become a popular choice for solving problems having two or more (often conflicting) objectives (the so-called multi-objective optimization problems). This area, known as EMOO (Evolutionary Multi-Objective Optimization) has had an important growth in the last 15 years, and several people (particularly newcomers) get the impression that it is now very difficult to make contributions of sufficient value to justify, for example, a PhD thesis. However, a lot of interesting research is still under way. In this talk, we will review some of the research topics on evolutionary multi-objective optimization that are currently attracting a lot of interest (e.g., handling many objectives, hybridization, indicator-based selection, use of surrogates, etc.) and which represent good opportunities for doing research. Some of the challenges currently faced by this discipline will also be delineated.
Carlos Artemio Coello Coello received a PhD in Computer Science from Tulane University (USA) in 1996. His research has mainly focused on the design of new multi-objective optimization algorithms based on bio-inspired metaheuristics, which is an area in which he has made pioneering contributions. He currently has over 470 publications which, according to Google Scholar, report over 43,900 citations (with an h-index of 83). He has received several awards, including the National Research Award (in 2007) from the Mexican Academy of Science (in the area of exact sciences), the 2009 Medal to the Scientific Merit from Mexico City’s congress, the Ciudad Capital: Heberto Castillo 2011 Award for scientists under the age of 45, in Basic Science, the 2012 Scopus Award (Mexico’s edition) for being the most highly cited scientist in engineering in the 5 years previous to the award and the 2012 National Medal of Science in Physics, Mathematics and Natural Sciences from Mexico’s presidency (this is the most important award that a scientist can receive in Mexico). He is also the recipient of the prestigious 2013 IEEE Kiyo Tomiyasu Award, “for pioneering contributions to single- and multiobjective optimization techniques using bioinspired metaheuristics” and of the 2016 The World Academy of Sciences (TWAS) Award in “Engineering Sciences”. Since January 2011, he is an IEEE Fellow. He is also Associate Editor of several journals including the two most prestigious in his area: IEEE Transactions on Evolutionary Computation and Evolutionary Computation. He is currently Vicepresident for Member Activities of the IEEE Computational Intelligence Society (CIS), an IEEE CIS Distinguished Lecturer and Full Professor with distinction at the Computer Science Department of CINVESTAV-IPN in Mexico City, Mexico.
Fields-CQAM Public Lectures: Ali Ghodsi, University of Waterloo
What is missing from common practice in machine learning?
AI, and machine learning in particular, is enjoying its golden age. Machine learning has changed the face of the world over the past two decades but we are still a long way from achieving a general artificial intelligence. In this talk, I will discuss a couple of elements that I believe are missing from common practice in machine learning, including incorporating causality and creating a new framework for unsupervised learning.
Ali Ghodsi is a Professor in the Department of Statistics and Actuarial Science at the University of Waterloo. His research involves statistical machine-learning methods. Ghodsi’s research spans a variety of areas in computational statistics. He studies theoretical frameworks and develops new machine learning algorithms for analyzing large-scale data sets, with applications to bioinformatics, data mining, pattern recognition, robotics, computer vision, and sequential decision making.
THURSDAY, JUNE 20TH, 2019.
6:00 PM – 7:00 PM.
7:00 PM – 8:00 PM.
HEALTH SCIENCE BUILDING, RM. 1301 (LOCATED ON THE GROUND FLOOR), CARLETON UNIVERSITY.
FREE ADMISSION FOR THIS PUBLIC LECTURE.
PLEASE REGISTER HERE.
|8:30 am – 9:00 am||Registration|
|9:00 am – 9:15 am||Opening Remarks||Rafik Goubran||Carleton University|
|9:15 am – 10:00 am||Keynote Presentation:
Data Mining and Machine Learning for Authorship and Malware Analyses
|Benjamin C. M. Fung
|10:00 am – 10:30 am||Break|
|10:30 am – 11:45 am||Cybersecurity: Top 5 class imbalance ML challenges and data sets
|Class Imbalance in Fraud Detection
|MindBridge Analytics Inc.|
|Handling class imbalance in natural language processing
|IMRSV Data Labs|
|11:45 am – 12:45 pm||Lunch|
|12:30 pm – 2:10 pm||Adaptive learning with class imbalanced streams
|Herna L. Viktor
|University of Ottawa|
|Radar-based fall monitoring using deep learning
|Privacy-preserving data augmentation in medical text analysis
|National Research Council|
|Failure modelling of a propulsion subsystem: unsupervised and semi-supervised approaches to anomaly detection
|Julio J. Valdés
|National Research Council|
|2:10 pm – 2:25 pm||Break|
|2:25 pm – 3:40 pm||TBD||Reddy Nellipudi||DB Schenker|
|AuditMap.ai: Hierarchical Sentence Classification in Unstructured Audit Reports
|Deep Learning techniques for unsupervised anomaly detection
|RANK Software Inc.|
|3:40 pm – 3:50 pm||Closing Remarks|
Title: 5G for Smart Everything: From Smart Meters to the New Power Grid. What is needed to get there ?
Speaker: Akshay Sharma, Executive Research Fellow, neXtCurve: www.next-curve.com
Date/Time: Tuesday, November 12, 2019, from 2 – 3 pm.
Abstract: This talk discusses how 5G with Edge Computing, and Ultra-low latency (sub-5ms) with Gigabit speed bandwidth will be a game changer with Smart Meters and a new Electric Grid can be enabled with Smart Lamposts. As we transition to DevOps, AIOps, newer Closed Loop Automation systems will occur. As we connect AI-powered Virtual Personal Assistants to IoT devices in the home, now we have to imagine the entire macro-infrastructures being all hyper-connected. What is needed to get there will be discussed at the seminar.
Speaker’s Bio: Akshay Sharma is originally from Ottawa, B. Eng Computer Systems Engineering from Carleton, a tech analyst, formerly from Gartner, having authored or co-authored over 280 research notes, on emerging technologies like SD-WAN, 5G, mobile video, cloud CDN, IoT, etc. in the past decade. A frequent speaker at tech events, he is often quoted in leading institutions like CNN, Wall St. Journal, etc. He is a former CTO of one of the first video/WiFi smartphone firms, former Chief Architect at Siemens Mobile, and has been given awards by the NJ IEEE Chapter on talks he gave on 5G and Cybersecurity. He is on the tech advisory board for 5G and DevOps startups: LB-N, Kovair, along with others. Mr Sharma’s recent publications include: Search Results for “akshay” – neXt Curve