Some recent news items:

Konrad delivers five SPS Distinguished Lectures in India

By Janusz KonradJanuary 24th, 2020

Prof. Konrad delivered five lectures in India as a Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE Signal Processing Society:

Konrad delivers SPS Distinguished Lectures in South-East Asia

By Janusz KonradJuly 15th, 2019

Prof. Konrad delivered five lectures in South-East Asia as a Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE Signal Processing Society:

Panel discussion and keynote at TICASH 2019
Receiving recognition plaque from Tarumanagara University Rector
Receiving recognition plaque from organizers of IPIARTI 2019

Konrad delivers SPS Distinguished Lectures in Poland

By Janusz KonradJune 5th, 2019

Prof. Konrad delivered four lectures in Poland as a Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE Signal Processing Society:

Lecture at the West Pomeranian University of Technology in Szczecin, May 28, 2019

 

Before lecture at the AGH University of Science and Technology in Krakow on May 30, 2019

Konrad named IEEE SPS Distinguished Lecturer

By Janusz KonradOctober 23rd, 2018

IEEE Signal Processing Society has named Prof. Konrad its Distinguished Lecturer for the period 2019-2020. Each year, five members of the Society are recognized with this honor. Prof. Konrad will travel to deliver lectures on topics ranging from privacy-preserving visual analytics to user authentication to autonomous video surveillance.

Contribution of Gaudreau and Konrad appears in Brain

By Janusz KonradJanuary 18th, 2018

Research results from Amanda Gaudreau's (PhD'17) dissertation just appeared in the January 2018 issue of Brain, a Journal of Neurology by Oxford Academic, in an article entitled "Concussion, microvascular injury, and early tauopathy in young athletes after impact head injury and an impact concussion mouse model". Amanda contributed to image analysis of mouse brains that showed tau protein clumping in nerve cells after head impact. The article is causing quite a stir as it shows for the first time, based on a mouse model, that head impact, regardless of concussion, is a likely cause of chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), commonly diagnosed in NFL players. Prof. Lee Goldstein is the lead author on the article, and was Amanda's co-advisor in the course of her research at Boston University.