University of Nebraska-Lincoln, USA
Computational Aspects of Climate-Smart Agriculture and Forestry
Climate change is a key challenge of the 21st century that will affect all aspects of life. Agriculture and forestry must adapt to climate changes and may help to mitigate them. The complex relationships between agricultural and forestry practices, economics, environmental sciences, and policy call for computational tools to help climate actors. This talk will discuss some challenges in the development of computational tools for climate-smart agriculture and forestry.
Marilyn Wolf is Elmer E. Koch Professor of Engineering and Director of the School of Computing at the University of Nebraska Lincoln. She received her BS, MS, and PhD in electrical engineering from Stanford University in 1980, 1981, and 1984, respectively. She was with AT&T Bell Laboratories from 1984 to 1989. She was on the faculty of Princeton University from 1989 to 2007 and was Farmer Distinguished Chair at Georgia Tech from 2007 to 2019. Her research interests included embedded computing, embedded video and computer vision, and VLSI systems. She has received the IEEE Kirchmayer Graduate Teaching Award, the IEEE Computer Society Goode Memorial Award, the ASEE Terman Award and IEEE Circuits and Systems Society Education Award. She is a Fellow of the IEEE and ACM and an IEEE Computer Society Golden Core member.
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