When: Wed 12th April 2017
Where: Graduate Centre - Room GC222
2nd seminar of the Centre for Advanced Robotics at QMUL (ARQ): Spatial perception for mobile robots by Dr Stefan Leutenegger, Imperial College London, Dyson Robotics Lab
When: Wed 5th April 2017
This event will provide an excellent opportunity for students to experience some of the exciting things that a degree in Electronic Engineering and Computer Science has to offer.
When: Tue 21st February 2017
The School of Electronic Engineering and Computer Science invite students, parents and educators to a Degree Apprenticeships opening evening on 21st February, 4pm – 6pm.
When: Wed 15th February 2017
If you're considering doing a PhD or Masters degree, we can help you make your decision at our Postgraduate Open Evening.
When: Fri 3rd February 2017
Title: How humans communicate through touch by Dr Atsushi Takagi, Human Robotics group, Bioengineering, Imperial College London
When: Wed 18th January 2017
If you want to chat about postgraduate study options, but can't attend our open events in London then the virtual open day is for you.
When: Tue 20th December 2016
Where: Arts One: 1.28
The Digital Music Research Network (DMRN) aims to promote research in the area of Digital Music, by bringing together researchers from UK universities and industry in electronic engineering, computer science, and music.DMRN will be holding its next 1-day workshop on Tuesday 20th December 2016. The workshop will include invited and contributed talks, and posters will be on display during the day, including during the lunch and coffee breaks.
When: Wed 14th December 2016
Where: The Great Hall
Find out how computing is extending and transforming the acoustic instruments that people have been playing for centruries
When: Wed 23rd November 2016
Where: Kensington, Lecture Theatre 1, Royal College of Art
A cross-disciplinary conversation on soft robotics, art and design, accompanied by a pop-up exhibition.
When: Mon 21st November 2016
This talk by Elisabetta Ježek presents linguistic evidence why we need a context-sensitive model of lexical semantics to account for how lexical information, cognitive knowledge, pragmatic inference and compositionality interact in language use.