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Events for the 4th week of January

  • Biomedical Engineering Seminars

    Mon, Jan 22, 2018 @ 12:30 PM - 01:50 PM

    Biomedical Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Cesar Blanco, Ph.D, AMI Project Director at USC

    Talk Title: TBA

    Host: Professor Qifa Zhou

    Location: Olin Hall of Engineering (OHE) - 122

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Mischalgrace Diasanta

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  • Center for Systems and Control (CSC@USC) and Ming Hsieh Institute for Electrical Engineering

    Mon, Jan 22, 2018 @ 02:00 PM - 03:00 PM

    Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Miroslav Krstic, University of California, San Diego

    Talk Title: Traffic Congestion Control: A PDE Backstepping Perspective

    Abstract: Control of freeway traffic using ramp metering is a "boundary control" problem when modeling is approached using widely adopted coupled hyperbolic PDE models of the Aw-Rascle-Zhang type, which include the velocity and density states, and which incorporate a model of driver reaction time. Unlike the "free traffic" regime, in which ramp metering can affect only the dynamics downstream of the ramp, in the "congested traffic" regime ramp metering can be used to suppress stop-and-go oscillations both downstream and upstream of the ramp -“ though not both simultaneously. Controlling the traffic upstream of a ramp is harder -“ and more interesting -“ because, unlike in free traffic, the control input doesn't propagate at the speed of the vehicles but at a slower speed, which depends on a weighted difference between the vehicle speed and the traffic density. I will show how PDE backstepping controllers, which have been effective recently in oil drilling and production applications (similarly modeled by coupled hyperbolic PDEs), can help stabilize traffic, even in the absence of distributed measurements of vehicle speed and density, and when driver reaction times are unknown.

    Biography: Miroslav Krstic is Distinguished Professor of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, holds the Alspach endowed chair, and is the founding director of the Cymer Center for Control Systems and Dynamics at UC San Diego. He also serves as Associate Vice Chancellor for Research at UCSD. As a graduate student, Krstic won the UC Santa Barbara best dissertation award and student best paper awards at CDC and ACC. Krstic has been elected Fellow of seven scientific societies - IEEE, IFAC, ASME, SIAM, AAAS, IET (UK), and AIAA (Assoc. Fellow) - and as a foreign member of the Academy of Engineering of Serbia. He has received the ASME Oldenburger Medal, Nyquist Lecture Prize, Paynter Outstanding Investigator Award, Ragazzini Education Award, Chestnut textbook prize, the PECASE, NSF Career, and ONR Young Investigator awards, the Axelby and Schuck paper prizes, and the first UCSD Research Award given to an engineer. Krstic has also been awarded the Springer Visiting Professorship at UC Berkeley, the Distinguished Visiting Fellowship of the Royal Academy of Engineering, the Invitation Fellowship of the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science, and honorary professorships from four universities in China. He serves as Senior Editor in IEEE Transactions on Automatic Control and Automatica, as editor of two Springer book series, and has served as Vice President for Technical Activities of the IEEE Control Systems Society and as chair of the IEEE CSS Fellow Committee. Krstic has coauthored twelve books on adaptive, nonlinear, and stochastic control, extremum seeking, control of PDE systems including turbulent flows, and control of delay systems.

    Host: Mihailo Jovanovic, mihailo@usc.edu

    More Information: krstic.jpg

    Location: Hughes Aircraft Electrical Engineering Center (EEB) - 132

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Gerrielyn Ramos

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  • Epstein Institute Seminar, ISE 651

    Tue, Jan 23, 2018 @ 03:30 PM - 04:50 PM

    Daniel J. Epstein Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Dr. Young-Jun Son, Professor, The University of Arizona

    Talk Title: Distributed Federation of Multi-paradigm Simulation and Decision Models for Planning and Control

    Host: Prof. Suvrajeet Sen

    More Information: January 23, 2018.pdf

    Location: Ethel Percy Andrus Gerontology Center (GER) - 206

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Grace Owh

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  • CS Distinguished Lecture: Ronitt Rubinfeld (MIT and Tel Aviv University) - Testing Properties of Distributions Over Big Domains

    Tue, Jan 23, 2018 @ 04:00 PM - 05:20 PM

    Computer Science

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Ronitt Rubinfeld, MIT and Tel Aviv University

    Talk Title: Testing Properties of Distributions Over Big Domains

    Series: Computer Science Distinguished Lecture Series

    Abstract: We describe an emerging research direction regarding the complexity of testing global properties of discrete distributions, when given access to only a few samples from the distribution. Such properties might include testing if two distributions have small statistical distance, testing various independence properties, testing whether a distribution has a specific shape (such as monotone decreasing, k-modal, k-histogram, monotone hazard rate,...), and approximating the entropy. We describe bounds for such testing problems whose sample complexities are sublinear in the size of the support.

    This lecture satisfies requirements for CSCI 591: Research Colloquium.


    Biography: Ronitt Rubinfeld is a professor in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science and a member of the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory. Ronitt's main research area is theory of computation. Ronitt received her PhD from the University of California, Berkeley in 1991, and prior to that graduated from the University of Michigan with a BSE in Electrical and Computer Engineering. Before coming to MIT, Ronitt held postdoctoral researcher positions at Princeton University and Hebrew University. In 1992, she joined the faculty of the Computer Science Department at Cornell University, where she was an ONR Young Investigator, a Sloan Research Fellow, the 1995 Cornell Association for Computer Science Undergraduates Faculty of the Year, and a recipient of the Cornell College of Engineering Teaching Award. From 1999 to 2003, Ronitt was a Senior Research Scientist at NEC Research Laboratories, and in 2004, she was a Fellow at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study.

    Ronitt's research interests include randomized and sublinear time algorithms. In particular, her work focuses on what can be understood about data by looking at only a very small portion of it.



    Host: Computer Science Department

    Location: Henry Salvatori Computer Science Center (SAL) - 101

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Computer Science Department

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  • Computer Science Progressive Degree Program Info Session

    Tue, Jan 23, 2018 @ 05:00 PM - 06:30 PM

    Computer Science

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Interested in earning your MS from Viterbi? How about starting a MS degree during your senior year?The Viterbi Graduate Admission team is hosting a Progressive Degree information session!
    Immediately following the main presentation, the CS advisement team will present additional information specific to the Computer Science and Informatics progressive degree programs for the following M.S. programs: Computer Science, Data Informatics, Cyber Security, and Spatial Informatics.

    Location: Ronald Tutor Hall of Engineering (RTH) - 211

    Audiences: Undergrad

    Posted By: Ryan Rozan

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  • Spring 2018 PDP Info Session

    Tue, Jan 23, 2018 @ 05:00 PM - 06:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Graduate Admission, Viterbi School of Engineering Student Affairs

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Interested in earning your MS from Viterbi? How about starting a MS degree during your senior year?

    Viterbi Graduate Admission is hosting a Progressive Degree information session on January 23rd! Learn more about this exciting opportunity!

    What are the details?
    When: Tuesday, January 23rd @ 5:00pm-6:00pm
    Where: Ronald Tutor Hall (RTH) 211

    Who should attend?
    All undergraduate students thinking about pursuing a MS degree through USC.

    What is the Progressive Degree Program?
    The Progressive Degree Program (PDP) gives continuing USC undergraduates another path to earning a Masters degree from USC.

    The main advantages to a Progressive Degree are:
    1) Start graduate-level classes during your senior year
    2) Reduce the units required for a Masters Degree

    Where can you learn more?
    More Progressive Degree information may be found by attending our information session and visiting
    http://viterbiundergrad.usc.edu/future/pdp/

    Questions? Email Viterbi Graduate Admission at: viterbi.pdp@usc.edu

    Location: Ronald Tutor Hall of Engineering (RTH) - 211

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Viterbi PDP

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  • RoviSys Info Session

    Tue, Jan 23, 2018 @ 05:00 PM - 07:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    RoviSys is actively expanding our teams, seeking the brightest and best talent. We are looking for software, systems and electrical engineers who will work hard, play hard, and enjoy being an essential part of our success. We are filling full time and co- op positions for software, systems and electrical engineers to work with Fortune 500 and Fortune 1000 clients.

    RoviSys is holding and Information Session when you can learn more about our company, get free food, and career advice.

    Location: Seeley G. Mudd Building (SGM) - 101

    Audiences: All Viterbi

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • EE Alumni & Industry Spotlight

    Tue, Jan 23, 2018 @ 07:00 PM - 08:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Students will hear from alumni and industry professionals regarding their academic/professional experiences.

    Location: Ronald Tutor Hall of Engineering (RTH) - 211

    Audiences: Undergrad

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • CS Undergraduate Research Fair

    Tue, Jan 23, 2018 @ 07:00 PM - 09:00 PM

    Computer Science

    Workshops & Infosessions


    You're invited to the CS Undergraduate Research Fair!

    ACM is hosting a research fair with the CS Department! Come hear professors and students talk about how they got involved in research, what they're working on, and how YOU can get involved. This event is an excellent opportunity for undergraduate students interested in research for the summer or next fall to connect with potential research groups in Viterbi.

    Time: 7 - 9 pm
    Date: Tuesday, January 23
    Location: SOS B2
    Event Link: http://bit.ly/2DlFwOQ

    Location: Social Sciences Building (SOS) - B2

    Audiences: Undergrad

    Posted By: Ryan Rozan

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  • Adversarial Machine Learning: The Case of Optimal Attack Strategies Against Recommendation Systems

    Wed, Jan 24, 2018 @ 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM

    Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Negar Kiyavash, Associate Professor/UIUC

    Talk Title: Adversarial Machine Learning: The Case of Optimal Attack Strategies Against Recommendation Systems

    Abstract: Adversarial machine learning which lies in the intersection of learning and security aims to understand the effects of adversaries on learning algorithms and safe guard against them by design of protection mechanisms. In this talk, we discuss the effect of strategic adversaries in recommendation systems. Such systems can be modeled using a multistage sequential prediction framework where at each stage, the recommendation system combines the predictions of set of experts about an unknown outcome with the aim of accurately predicting the outcome. The outcome is often the "rating/interest" of a user in an item. Specifically, we study an adversarial setting in which one of the experts is malicious and his goal is to impose the maximum loss on the system. We show that in some settings the greedy policy of always reporting false prediction is asymptotically optimal for the malicious expert. Our result could be viewed as a generalization of the regret bound for learning from expert advice problem in the adversarial setting with respect to the best dynamic policy, rather than the conventional regret bound for the best action (static policy) in hindsight.

    Biography: Negar Kiyavash is Willett Faculty Scholar at the University of Illinois and a joint Associate Professor of Industrial and Enterprise Engineering and Electrical and Computer Engineering. She is also affiliated with the Coordinated Science Laboratory (CSL) and the Information Trust Institute. She received her Ph.D. degree in electrical and computer engineering from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 2006. Her research interests are in design and analysis of algorithms for network inference and security. She is a recipient of NSF CAREER and AFOSR YIP awards and the Illinois College of Engineering Dean's Award for Excellence in Research.

    Host: Sandeep Gupta, sandeep@usc.edu, x02251

    Location: Hughes Aircraft Electrical Engineering Center (EEB) - 248

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Mayumi Thrasher

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  • Secure Hardware Platforms for the Internet of Things (IoT)

    Wed, Jan 24, 2018 @ 02:00 PM - 03:00 PM

    Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Srini Devadas, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

    Talk Title: Secure Hardware Platforms for the Internet of Things (IoT)

    Series: Center for Cyber-Physical Systems and Internet of Things

    Abstract: The Internet is expanding into the physical world, connecting billions of devices. In this Internet of Things, two contradictory trends are appearing. On the one hand, the cost of security breaches is increasing as we place more responsibilities on the devices that surround us. On the other hand, wireless computing elements are becoming small, unsupervised, and physically exposed. Unfortunately, existing systems do not address many new attacks, such as resource sharing and physical attacks.

    Hardware to the rescue! This talk will describe how secure systems can be built from the ground up. Physical Unclonable Functions (PUFs) are a tamper resistant way of establishing shared secrets with a physical device. They rely on the inevitable manufacturing variations between devices to produce private keys that can be used as a hardware root of trust in a secure processor. Architectural isolation can be used to secure computation on a remote secure processor with a private key where the privileged software is potentially malicious as recently deployed by Intel's Software Guard Extensions (SGX). The Sanctum secure processor architecture offers the same promise as SGX, namely strong provable isolation of software modules running concurrently and sharing resources, but is much more lightweight and protects against an important class of additional software attacks that infer private information by exploiting resource sharing.


    Biography: Srini Devadas is the Webster Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) where he has been on the faculty since 1988. Devadas's research interests span Computer-Aided Design (CAD), computer security and computer architecture. He is a Fellow of the IEEE and ACM. He has received the 2014 IEEE Computer Society Technical Achievement award, the 2015 ACM/IEEE Richard Newton technical impact award, and the 2017 IEEE Wallace McDowell award for his research. Devadas is a MacVicar Faculty Fellow and an Everett Moore Baker teaching award recipient, considered MIT's two highest undergraduate teaching honors.


    Host: Professor Paul Bogdan

    Location: Hughes Aircraft Electrical Engineering Center (EEB) - 132

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Talyia White

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  • Networking

    Wed, Jan 24, 2018 @ 04:30 PM - 05:30 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Learn important networking skills

    Location: Ronald Tutor Hall of Engineering (RTH) - 211

    Audiences: All Viterbi

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • ASBME Corporate Info Session

    Wed, Jan 24, 2018 @ 07:00 PM - 08:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Student Organizations

    Student Activity


    Let us help you impress corporate representatives at ASBME's corporate dinner and Viterbi's Career Fair! ASBME President Holly Huber will be holding an informal Q&A on all-things corporate-from application timelines from prominent companies that recruit at USC, to what to talk about with reps at networking events. Come with questions! This event will be taking place in TCC 227 at 7 PM.

    Location: Ronald Tutor Campus Center (TCC) - 227

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Associated Students of Biomedical Engineering

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  • CS Colloquium: Jay Pujara (University of Southern California) - Probabilistic Models for Large, Noisy, and Dynamic Data

    Thu, Jan 25, 2018 @ 11:00 AM - 12:20 PM

    Computer Science

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Jay Pujara, University of Southern California

    Talk Title: Probabilistic Models for Large, Noisy, and Dynamic Data

    Series: Computer Science Colloquium

    Abstract: We inhabit a vast, uncertain, and dynamic universe. To succeed in such an environment, artificial intelligence approaches must handle massive amounts of noisy, changing evidence. My research addresses the problems of building scalable, probabilistic models amenable to online updates. To illustrate the potential of such models, I present my work on knowledge graph identification, which jointly resolves the entities, attributes, and relationships in a knowledge graph by combining statistical NLP signals and semantic constraints. Using probabilistic soft logic, a statistical relational learning framework I helped develop, I demonstrate how knowledge graph identification can scale to millions of uncertain candidate facts and tens of millions of semantic dependencies in real-world data while achieving state-of-the-art performance. My work further extends this scalability by adopting a distributed computing approach, reducing the inference time of knowledge graph identification from two hours to ten minutes. Updating large, collective models like those used for knowledge graphs with new information poses a significant challenge. I develop a regret bound for probabilistic models and use this bound to motivate practical algorithms that support low-regret updates while improving inference time over 65%. Finally, I highlight several active projects in causal explanation, sustainability, bioinformatics, and mobile analytics that provide a promising foundation for future research.

    This lecture satisfies requirements for CSCI 591: Research Colloquium. Please note, due to limited capacity in OHE 100D, seats will be first come first serve.


    Biography: Jay Pujara is a research scientist at the University of Southern California's Information Sciences Institute whose principal areas of research are machine learning, artificial intelligence, and data science. He completed a postdoc at UC Santa Cruz, earned his PhD at the University of Maryland, College Park and received his MS and BS at Carnegie Mellon University. Prior to his PhD, Jay spent six years at Yahoo! working on mail spam detection, user trust, and contextual mail experiences, and he has also worked at Google, LinkedIn and Oracle. Jay is the author of over thirty peer-reviewed publications and has received three best paper awards for his work. He is a recognized authority on knowledge graphs, and has organized the Automatic Knowledge Base Construction (AKBC) and Statistical Relational AI (StaRAI) workshops, has presented tutorials on knowledge graph construction at AAAI and WSDM, and has had his work featured in AI Magazine. For more information, visit https://www.jaypujara.org


    Host: Stefan Scherer

    Location: Olin Hall of Engineering (OHE) - 100D

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Computer Science Department

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  • Optimal Stochastic Control for Generalized Network Flow Problems

    Thu, Jan 25, 2018 @ 02:00 PM - 03:00 PM

    Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Eytan Modiano, Laboratory for Information and Decision Systems, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

    Talk Title: Optimal Stochastic Control for Generalized Network Flow Problems

    Series: Center for Cyber-Physical Systems and Internet of Things

    Abstract: We will describe a new online dynamic policy, called Universal Max-Weight (UMW), for throughput-optimal routing and scheduling in wireless networks with an arbitrary mix of unicast, broadcast, multicast and anycast traffic. To the best of our knowledge, UMW is the first throughput-optimal algorithm for solving the generalized network-flow problem. Building upon UMW, we also design an admission control, routing and scheduling policy that maximizes network utility, while simultaneously keeping the physical queues in the network stable.

    When specialized to the unicast setting, the UMW policy yields a throughput-optimal, loop-free, routing and link-scheduling policy. This is in contrast to the Back-Pressure (BP) policy which allows for packet cycling, resulting in excessive latency. Extensive simulation results show that the proposed UMW policy incurs substantially smaller delays as compared to backpressure. Conceptually, the UMW policy is derived by relaxing the precedence constraints associated with multi-hop routing and then solving a min-cost routing and max-weight scheduling problem on a virtual network of queues. The proof of optimality combines ideas from stochastic Lyapunov theory with a sample path argument from adversarial queueing theory.


    Biography: Eytan Modiano received his B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science from the University of Connecticut at Storrs in 1986 and his M.S. and PhD degrees, both in Electrical Engineering, from the University of Maryland, College Park, MD, in 1989 and 1992 respectively. He was a Naval Research Laboratory Fellow between 1987 and 1992 and a National Research Council Post Doctoral Fellow during 1992-1993. Between 1993 and 1999 he was with MIT Lincoln Laboratory. Since 1999 he has been on the faculty at MIT, where he is a Professor and Associate Department Head in the Department of Aeronautics and Astronautics, and Associate Director of the Laboratory for Information and Decision Systems (LIDS).

    His research is on communication networks and protocols with emphasis on satellite, wireless, and optical networks. He is the co-recipient of the MobiHoc 2016 best paper award, the Wiopt 2013 best paper award, and the Sigmetrics 2006 Best paper award. He is the Editor-in-Chief for IEEE/ACM Transactions on Networking, and served as Associate Editor for IEEE Transactions on Information Theory and IEEE/ACM Transactions on Networking. He was the Technical Program co-chair for IEEE Wiopt 2006, IEEE Infocom 2007, ACM MobiHoc 2007, and DRCN 2015. He is a Fellow of the IEEE and an Associate Fellow of the AIAA, and served on the IEEE Fellows committee.


    Host: Professor Paul Bogdan

    Location: Hughes Aircraft Electrical Engineering Center (EEB) - 248

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Talyia White

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  • CS Colloquium: Laurie Williams (NCSU) - If Not Us, Then Who?

    Thu, Jan 25, 2018 @ 04:00 PM - 05:20 PM

    Computer Science

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Laurie Williams, NCSU

    Talk Title: If Not Us, Then Who?

    Series: Computer Science Colloquium

    Abstract: Stolen personal information, hospitals shutdown until they pay in bitcoin to get their data back, spying through our smart TVs-“ cybersecurity breaches are in the news every day. Cyberspace will not be more secure until engineers build more secure systems. Each of has a role in a more secure cyberspace. Teachers have to teach students how to develop securely; researchers have to understand the attackers' motives and actions and develop techniques that can be easily adopted to stop those attackers in their tracks; practitioners need to adopt secure development practices into their workflow; users need to interact with computers more prudently. This talk will present trend analysis obtained by an extensive and longitudinal interview study of security professionals in six business verticals over a five-year period. The interviews from more than 100 companies worldwide focused on the technical and organizational practices adopted by the companies in their quest to develop more secure software. This talk will present lessons learned that can guide all of us in our role toward a more secure cyberspace.

    This lecture satisfies requirements for CSCI 591: Research Colloquium.


    Biography: Laurie Williams is the Interim Department Head of Computer Science and a Professor in the Computer Science Department of the College of Engineering at North Carolina State University (NCSU). Laurie is a co-director of the NCSU Science of Security Lablet sponsored by the National Security Agency. Laurie's research focuses on software security; agile software development practices and processes; software reliability, and software testing and analysis. In 2018, Laurie was names an IEEE Fellow for contributions to reliable and secure software engineering.


    Host: Chao Wang

    Location: Henry Salvatori Computer Science Center (SAL) - 101

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Computer Science Department

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  • Preparing for the Engineering Career Fair

    Thu, Jan 25, 2018 @ 05:00 PM - 06:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Create a strategy to optimize your time, learn best practices when approaching employers, and get useful tips to help you prepare for this event.

    Location: Hughes Aircraft Electrical Engineering Center (EEB) - 132

    Audiences: All Viterbi

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • Add/Drop Deadline

    Fri, Jan 26, 2018

    Viterbi School of Engineering Student Affairs

    University Calendar


    Last day to register and add classes and drop for a refund for Spring 2018.

    https://arr.usc.edu/calendar/

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Sheryl Koutsis

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  • Tuition Refund Insurance Deadline

    Fri, Jan 26, 2018

    Viterbi School of Engineering Student Affairs

    University Calendar


    Last day to purchase or waive tuition refund insurance.


    https://arr.usc.edu/calendar/

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Sheryl Koutsis

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  • W.V.T. RUSCH ENGINEERING HONORS COLLOQUIUM

    Fri, Jan 26, 2018 @ 01:00 PM - 01:50 PM

    USC Viterbi School of Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Professor William Oakes, Purdue University

    Talk Title: Making the World a Better Place by Design

    Host: Dr. Prata & EHP

    Location: Henry Salvatori Computer Science Center (SAL) - 101

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Su Stevens

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  • Repeating EventEssentials of Composites Manufacturing

    Sat, Jan 27, 2018

    Executive Education

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Abstract: Essentials of Composites Manufacturing provides a high-level overview of manufacturing science and engineering for aerospace composite structures, focusing on prepreg and liquid molding processes, including hands-on laboratory demonstrations.
    Course participants will complete a multiple-choice quiz as a knowledge assessment, available online at the end of the course. When the course and quiz have been successfully completed, participants will receive USC Continuing Education Units.

    Host: Corporate & Professional Programs

    More Info: https://viterbiexeced.usc.edu/engineering-program-areas/chemical-engineering-materials-science/essentials-composites-manufacturing/

    Audiences: Registered Attendees

    View All Dates

    Posted By: Viterbi Professional Programs

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  • ASBME Social: Night on Broadway

    Sat, Jan 27, 2018 @ 06:00 PM - 11:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Student Organizations

    Student Activity


    Join ASBME for the first social event of the new year as we attend the arts and music festival: Night on Broadway. With emerging musical acts, national stars, artists, acrobats, fashion designers and food trucks, Night on Broadway turns 6 historic theaters and 7 city blocks of DTLA into a party. It is absolutely free and drew more than 75,000 people last year! More information about the event can be found here: http://nightonbroadway.la/. LA is all about arts, music, and culture, and as DTLA's premier festival, NOB promises to be a good time. Sign up at: https://goo.gl/forms/nkCskmTtozXQpZUt2

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Associated Students of Biomedical Engineering

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