Abdallah Abukhwejah, the research specialist at CCES starts his Masters degrees to study computational aeronautics at the Imperial College of London. While at CCES, Abdullah was part of the modeling team in the Urban Traffic System (UTS).
Jomanah almahmoud, the research associate at CCES starts her PhD in Human Computer Interaction at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. While at CCES, Jumanah was part of the team working on the Integrated Energy Decision Support System (IEDSS).
Noelle Selin (along with Steven Barrett and Steve Hung Lam Yim of Aero/Astro) has received pilot project funding from the MIT Center for Environmental Health Sciences. The title of their project is “The Health Impact of Use of Leaded Aviation Gasoline.” Read more here.
Mariam Nouh, the research associate at CCES wins the best paper award in the EURO Working Group for her paper titled " A Collaborative Web-based Decision Support Platform for Planning Complex Engineering Systems: A Design and Architecture Framework", The paper is co-authored by Mohammad Hadhrawi, Abel Sanchez, and Anas Alfaris as part of the effort on CCES's...
Article about human mobility study led by Marta González
“Study shows that people organize daily travel efficiently”
MIT News – May 8, 2013
Alex (Sandy) Pentland talks about studying cellphone data for clues about our behavior “Who Made That Cellphone?”
The New York Times – March 15, 2013
Professor Noelle Selin was awarded a grant from the National Science Foundation's Office of Polar Programs to examine the impacts of emissions and climate on the distribution and concentration of persistent organic pollutants (POPs) in the Arctic.
Professor Olivier de Weck, head of Production in the Innovation Economy (PIE) , a new MIT study on the current state and future of U.S. manufacturing, will be speaking this Saturday for Tech Day 2012. His talk will be centered on American Transformations: the Next Industrial Revolution.
Alex Pentland quoted in New York Times article on big data and its limitations
(Quote at end of article)
“Troves of Personal Data, Forbidden to Researchers”
The New York Times- May 21, 2012