School of Computer Science
The magazine recognized Yang in the Visionary category of its innovators list for her work on a programming model that bakes security into applications.
Pokémon Go isn’t just an international sensation that’s drawn in millions of players, it’s also a “game changer” for augmented reality.
DefCon's Capture the Flag and other competitions give people a place to practice and hone their computer security skills.
ForAllSecure, a Carnegie Mellon University startup, has won $2 million in prize money as winners of the DARPA Cyber Grand Challenge.
The text-to-speech software, developed by Carnegie Mellon University in collaboration with the Hear2Read project, can now be downloaded free of charge from Google Play.
A program to empower students with technology is expanding to Atlanta and Salt Lake City.
Carnegie Mellon’s Simon Initiative LearnLab Summer School teaches participants about the leading tools that merge education, data and technology.
A new method for analyzing the scrambled genomes of cancer cells gives researchers the ability to simultaneously identify two different types of genetic changes associated with cancers and to identify connections between the two.
Brain activity patterns reveal four stages of thinking that can be used to improve how students learn.
The researchers used this process to make a woman’s high-heel shoe, a sculpture, a woman’s fashion top, a lampshade and face masks.
Rising computer science senior Rachel Holladay was awarded the 2016 Collegiate Award from the National Center for Women & IT for her work with on robotic gestures.
When early terrestrial animals began moving about on mud and sand, their powerful tails may have been more important than scientists previously realized.
The privacy assistant can learn your preferences and quickly recommend the most appropriate settings.
CMU researchers are developing robots to enhance minimally invasive surgery, advance prosthetics, aid in mine rescue, improve bridge inspections, assist the blind and even traverse the moon — work that has collectively received 17 awards from the National Robotics Initiative.
The development of an electronic Braille writing tutor has been a labor of love for M. Bernardine Dias and her CMU colleagues, students and staff and, for the past year, provided a research window into the role love plays in engineering.