Janne Lindqvist's research featured in "Rutgers Today"

Smartphone Interruptions: Are Yours Relentless and Annoying?  A Rutgers study, featured in Rutgers Today, reveals that personality traits influence and help predict receptiveness to smartphone notifications."Ideally, a smartphone notification management system should be like an excellent human secretary who knows when you want to be interrupted or left alone", said Janne Lindqvist, an assistant professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering in Rutgers’ School of Engineering.

Elastic Pathing Research featured in IEEE Spectrum, Communications of the ACM, YouTube, Rutgers Today, and MIT Technology Review

Prof. Janne Lindqvist's research shows that how fast you drive might reveal exactly where you are going.   Dr. Lindqvist's work on Elastic Pathing is featured in Rutgers Today

Prof. Janne Lindqvist's work featured on "Engineering for Change" website

Prof. Janne Lindqvist's work on the Hazard Tracker app appeared in   Engineering for Change website.

Yulong Yang, a PhD candidate in Prof. Lindqvist's group presented a paper on this work in the IEEE Global Humanitarian Technology Conference two weeks ago. The team also included Michael Sherman, and of course the volunteers from Warren Township.

Dr. S. Jha's work on Personalized Medicine using Supercomputers featured by BBC News


Rutgers' ECE Prof. Shantenu Jha is part of the UCL-Rutgers team that has recently published a paper titled, "Computing Clinically Relevant Binding Free Energies of HIV-1 Protease Inhibitors".   Recognizing the impact and implications of this research, BBC News (Science & Environment) have published an article about the applications and consequences of this work.



A full link to BBC's article can be found at:

Prof. Parashar interviewed by International Science Grid This Week

Can Clouds Transform Science ?

Prof. Parashar is interviewed by Wolfgang Gentzsch from International Science Grid This Week.

An excerpt from the interview:

Manish, computational and data-enabled science and engineering (CDS&E) has traditionally used dedicated platforms and specialized high-end systems – why should clouds be considered for them?


Subscribe to Rutgers University, Electrical & Computer Engineering RSS