Allan writes: "There are many styles of doing research and of choosing research problems. In my group at MIT we have come to refer to our style as "One Plus One Could Equal Three". In this talk I will hopefully explain what I mean (even if you may not be convinced that it's a good style) and what types of topics it has led us to. In the process, I'll describe some of our current and recent research that developed out of a little bit of chaos theory, quantum mechanics, new sampling ideas and biology, not necessarily all mixed together."
Alan V. received the S.B. and S.M. degrees in 1961 and the Sc.D. degree in 1964, all in electrical engineering, from MIT. He is also the recipient of an honorary doctorate from he has also been affiliated with MIT Lincoln Laboratory and since 1977with the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. His research interests are in the general area of signal processing and its applications. He is coauthor of the widely used textbooks Discrete-Time Signal Processing and Signals and Systems. He is also editor of several advanced books on signal processing.
Speaker: Alan V. Oppenheim [MIT]
Host: Professor Chang D. Yoo [firstname.lastname@example.org]
Place: Termnan Hall, KAIST
Time:16:00 - 18:00
Refreshments at 15:30