BEGIN:VCALENDAR VERSION:2.0 PRODID:-//TAMU//NONSGML v1.0//EN X-WR-CALNAME:TAMU Events BEGIN:VTIMEZONE TZID:America/Chicago BEGIN:DAYLIGHT TZNAME:CDT DTSTART:20190310T080000 RDATE:20190310T080000 TZOFFSETFROM:-0600 TZOFFSETTO:-0500 END:DAYLIGHT END:VTIMEZONE BEGIN:VTIMEZONE TZID:America/Chicago BEGIN:STANDARD TZNAME:CST DTSTART:20191103T070000 RDATE:20191103T070000 TZOFFSETFROM:-0500 TZOFFSETTO:-0600 END:STANDARD END:VTIMEZONE BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190128T161000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190128T172500 LOCATION:Harvey R. Bright Building GEO:30.619039;-96.338788 SUMMARY:Writing Science DESCRIPTION:Abstract\n This talk describes the basic structure of a scientific paper. The talk is based on Prof. Joshua Schimel's book entitled "Writing science\, how to write papers that get cited and proposals that get funded." We will describe four core story structures (OCAR\, ABDCE\, LDR\, and LR) and when to use them in storytelling. We will then focus on how to map the OCAR (Opening\, Challenge\, Action\, and Resolution) structure\, with its hourglass shape\, into the traditional sections of a research article: Introduction\, Methods\, Results and Discussion. We will also discuss the basic structure of paragraphs and sentences\, and how to use them effectively to improve flow.\nBiography\n Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna received a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering from the Polytechnic University of Madrid (Spain) in 1992\, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Computer Engineering from North Carolina State University in 1995 and 1998\, respectively. He is currently a Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University. He has broad research interests in speech processing\, machine learning\, and models of human perception. X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

Abstract
\n This talk describes the basic structure of a scientific paper. The talk is based on Prof. Joshua Schimel's book entitled "Writing science, how to write papers that get cited and proposals that get funded." We will describe four core story structures (OCAR, ABDCE, LDR, and LR) and when to use them in storytelling. We will then focus on how to map the OCAR (Opening, Challenge, Action, and Resolution) structure, with its hourglass shape, into the traditional sections of a research article: Introduction, Methods, Results and Discussion. We will also discuss the basic structure of paragraphs and sentences, and how to use them effectively to improve flow.\n

Biography
\n Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna received a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering from the Polytechnic University of Madrid (Spain) in 1992, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Computer Engineering from North Carolina State University in 1995 and 1998, respectively. He is currently a Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University. He has broad research interests in speech processing, machine learning, and models of human perception.\n

UID:20190128T221000Z-65820@calendar.tamu.edu URL:http://calendar.tamu.edu/cse/#!view/event/event_id/65820 CATEGORIES:Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190109T202235Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,600,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65820 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,600\,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna
\nrgutier@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:A Computer Science and Engineering 681 Graduate Seminar discussing the basic structure of a scientific paper. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190130T161000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190130T172500 LOCATION:Harvey R. Bright Building GEO:30.619039;-96.338788 SUMMARY:Prediction and Entropy of Printed English DESCRIPTION:Abstract\n We speak a language every day. But how much information does it contain? Claud Shannon has provided an elegant way to answer the question from an information theoretic perspective. Its techniques are simple and fundamental\, and have become a basis for many modern areas such as data compression and natural language processing. In this talk\, we will explore those original ideas and experiments by Claud Shannon.\nBiography\n Anxiao (Andrew) Jiang received the B.Sc. degree in electronic engineering from Tsinghua University\, Beijing\, China in 1999\, and the M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from the California Institute of Technology\, Pasadena\, California in 2000 and 2004\, respectively. He is currently an Associate Professor in the Computer Science and Engineering Department at Texas A&M University. His research areas include deep learning\, information theory\, data storage and algorithm design. X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

Abstract
\n We speak a language every day. But how much information does it contain? Claud Shannon has provided an elegant way to answer the question from an information theoretic perspective. Its techniques are simple and fundamental, and have become a basis for many modern areas such as data compression and natural language processing. In this talk, we will explore those original ideas and experiments by Claud Shannon.\n

Biography
\n Anxiao (Andrew) Jiang received the B.Sc. degree in electronic engineering from Tsinghua University, Beijing, China in 1999, and the M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from the California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, California in 2000 and 2004, respectively. He is currently an Associate Professor in the Computer Science and Engineering Department at Texas A&M University. His research areas include deep learning, information theory, data storage and algorithm design.\n

UID:20190130T221000Z-65821@calendar.tamu.edu URL:http://calendar.tamu.edu/cse/#!view/event/event_id/65821 CATEGORIES:Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190109T202412Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,600,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65821 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,600\,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna
\nrgutier@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:A Computer Science and Engineering 681 Graduate Seminar discussing the \;ideas and experiments by Claud Shannon. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190204T161000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190204T172500 LOCATION:Harvey R. Bright Building GEO:30.619039;-96.338788 SUMMARY:Peter O'Hearn's "Continuous Reasoning: Scaling the impact of formal methods" DESCRIPTION:Abstract\n Formal reasoning about programs is one of the oldest and most fundamental research directions in computer science. It has also been one of the most elusive. There has been a tremendous amount of valuable research in formal methods\, but rarely have formal reasoning techniques been deployed as part of the development process of large industrial Codebases. This talk describes recent work by Peter O'Hearn in continuous reasoning\, where formal reasoning about a (changing) codebase is done in a fashion which mirrors the iterative\, continuous model of software development that is increasingly practiced in industry. At Facebook\, the Infer program analyzer developed by O'Hearn's team runs internally on Facebook's code bases\, resulting in thousands of bugs being fixed before they reach production each month. This talk will also describe open problems in continuous reasoning and directions for research for the scientific community.\nBiography\n Jeff Huang is currently an assistant professor of computer science and engineering at Texas A&M University\, where his research has impacted both theory and practice of software engineering. X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

Abstract
\n Formal reasoning about programs is one of the oldest and most fundamental research directions in computer science. It has also been one of the most elusive. There has been a tremendous amount of valuable research in formal methods, but rarely have formal reasoning techniques been deployed as part of the development process of large industrial Codebases. This talk describes recent work by Peter O'Hearn in continuous reasoning, where formal reasoning about a (changing) codebase is done in a fashion which mirrors the iterative, continuous model of software development that is increasingly practiced in industry. At Facebook, the Infer program analyzer developed by O'Hearn's team runs internally on Facebook's code bases, resulting in thousands of bugs being fixed before they reach production each month. This talk will also describe open problems in continuous reasoning and directions for research for the scientific community.\n

Biography
\n Jeff Huang is currently an assistant professor of computer science and engineering at Texas A&M University, where his research has impacted both theory and practice of software engineering.\n

UID:20190204T221000Z-70659@calendar.tamu.edu URL:http://calendar.tamu.edu/cse/#!view/event/event_id/70659 CATEGORIES:Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190118T221555Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,600,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:70659 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,600\,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna
\nrgutier@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:A Computer Science and Engineering 681 Graduate Seminar discussing the recent work by Peter O'Hearn in formal reasoning. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190206T161000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190206T172500 LOCATION:Harvey R. Bright Building GEO:30.619039;-96.338788 SUMMARY:Alan Turing's paper on Computing Machinery and Intelligence DESCRIPTION:Abstract\n Turing's 1950 paper shows that any attempt to create minds\, which one might reasonably take as a core goal of artificial intelligence\, is fundamentally of philosophical interest. Not only did this contribution to the literature plant a seed from which much followed\, including ways of sharpening our thinking about the nature of intelligence\, but it actively anticipates questions and challenges faced as part of the quest for A.I. more generally. The paper is highly readable and as relevant today as ever. I don't know many other papers that fit that bill\; it is one of my all time favourites.\nBiography\n Dylan Shell received his B.Sc. degree in computational & applied mathematics and computer science from the University of the Witwatersrand\, South Africa\, and his M.S. and Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Southern California. He is an associate professor of computer science and engineering at Texas A&M University\, where he teaches and conducts research. His research aims to synthesize and analyze complex\, intelligent behavior in distributed systems that interact with the physical world. X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

Abstract
\n Turing's 1950 paper shows that any attempt to create minds, which one might reasonably take as a core goal of artificial intelligence, is fundamentally of philosophical interest. Not only did this contribution to the literature plant a seed from which much followed, including ways of sharpening our thinking about the nature of intelligence, but it actively anticipates questions and challenges faced as part of the quest for A.I. more generally. The paper is highly readable and as relevant today as ever. I don't know many other papers that fit that bill; it is one of my all time favourites.\n

Biography
\n Dylan Shell received his B.Sc. degree in computational & applied mathematics and computer science from the University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa, and his M.S. and Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Southern California. He is an associate professor of computer science and engineering at Texas A&M University, where he teaches and conducts research. His research aims to synthesize and analyze complex, intelligent behavior in distributed systems that interact with the physical world.\n

UID:20190206T221000Z-70660@calendar.tamu.edu URL:http://calendar.tamu.edu/cse/#!view/event/event_id/70660 CATEGORIES:Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190118T221919Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,600,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:70660 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,600\,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna
\nrgutier@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:A Computer Science and Engineering 681 Graduate Seminar discussing \;Alan Turing's 1950 paper regarding artificial intelligence. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190207T163000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190207T193000 LOCATION:Zachry Engineering Education Complex GEO:30.621087;-96.340498 SUMMARY:EH-CSCE*: Student Organizations Scavenger Hunt DESCRIPTION:Learn about the various student organizations in the Computer Science & Engineering department in this fun scavenger hunt! \n\n Start and end in the EH suite in Zachry (305).\n\n Hosted by EH-CSCE Student Ambassadors\n*Attendance at this event counts towards the EH‐CSCE Track participation/activity requirements.* X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

\n Learn about the various student organizations in the Computer Science & Engineering department in this fun scavenger hunt! \n

\n Start and end in the EH suite in Zachry (305).\n

\n Hosted by EH-CSCE Student Ambassadors\n

*Attendance at this event counts towards the EH‐CSCE Track participation/activity requirements.*

UID:20190207T223000Z-65813@calendar.tamu.edu URL:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/events/65142-eh-csce-student-organizations-scavenger-hunt CATEGORIES:Open Houses & Receptions|Campus Life|Training & Workshops|Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190116T183531Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,360,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65813 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,360\,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Sagar Patel
\npatels@tamu.edu
\n
Sahil Patel
\npatelsahil@tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:Learn about the various student organizations in the Computer Science &\; Engineering department in this fun scavenger hunt! END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190211T161000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190211T172500 LOCATION:Harvey R. Bright Building GEO:30.619039;-96.338788 SUMMARY:The Sense of Structure DESCRIPTION:Abstract\n This talk will discuss how readers of English tend to make decisions concerning what a given document means. It is based on the existence of recognizable patterns in the interpretative process of most readers. Readers take the greatest percentage of their clues not from word choice but rather from the location of words within the structure of a sentence or a paragraph. The talk is based on the book "The sense of structure: writing from the reader's perspective" by George D. Gopen. It will describe and provide examples on reader's expectations at the sentence and paragraph levels. It will also challenge pieces of advice that writers often receive on how to improve their writing.\nBiography\n Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna received a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering from the Polytechnic University of Madrid (Spain) in 1992\, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Computer Engineering from North Carolina State University in 1995 and 1998\, respectively. He is currently a Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University. He has broad research interests in speech processing\, machine learning\, and models of human perception. X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

Abstract
\n This talk will discuss how readers of English tend to make decisions concerning what a given document means. It is based on the existence of recognizable patterns in the interpretative process of most readers. Readers take the greatest percentage of their clues not from word choice but rather from the location of words within the structure of a sentence or a paragraph. The talk is based on the book "The sense of structure: writing from the reader's perspective" by George D. Gopen. It will describe and provide examples on reader's expectations at the sentence and paragraph levels. It will also challenge pieces of advice that writers often receive on how to improve their writing.\n

Biography
\n Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna received a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering from the Polytechnic University of Madrid (Spain) in 1992, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Computer Engineering from North Carolina State University in 1995 and 1998, respectively. He is currently a Professor in the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at Texas A&M University. He has broad research interests in speech processing, machine learning, and models of human perception.\n

UID:20190211T221000Z-70661@calendar.tamu.edu URL:http://calendar.tamu.edu/cse/#!view/event/event_id/70661 CATEGORIES:Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190118T222304Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,600,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:70661 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/53/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,600\,600/1440_csce_1x1-primary.png X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Ricardo Gutierrez-Osuna
\nrgutier@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:A Computer Science and Engineering 681 Graduate Seminar discussing \;readers of English's expectations at the sentence and paragraph levels. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190219T170000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190219T180000 LOCATION:Zachry Engineering Education Complex GEO:30.621087;-96.340498 SUMMARY:EH-CSCE*: Faculty Speakers\, Fang Song & Dilma Da Silva DESCRIPTION:Dr. Fang Song and Dr. Dilma Da Silva will each be speaking about their research in two 30-minute segments.\n\n Find out more about Dr. Song here: http://faculty.cse.tamu.edu/dzsong/ \n\n Find out more about Dr. Da Silva here: http://faculty.cse.tamu.edu/dilma/ X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

\n Dr. Fang Song and Dr. Dilma Da Silva will each be speaking about their research in two 30-minute segments.\n

\n Find out more about Dr. Song here: http://faculty.cse.tamu.edu/dzsong/ \n

\n Find out more about Dr. Da Silva here: http://faculty.cse.tamu.edu/dilma/

UID:20190219T230000Z-65817@calendar.tamu.edu URL:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/events/51712-eh-csce-faculty-speakers CATEGORIES:General Interest|Training & Workshops|Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190128T194403Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,360,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65817 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,360\,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE-CAPTION:*activity credit eligible event* X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:honors@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:Attendance at this event counts toward the EH-CSCE Track Participation requirements. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190307T063000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190307T113000 LOCATION:Memorial Student Center GEO:30.612308;-96.341388 SUMMARY:EH-CSCE**: CSE Spring Awards Banquet DESCRIPTION:This event is mandatory for the CSE track of Engineering Honors and therefore does not count towards activity credit. X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

\n This event is mandatory for the CSE track of Engineering Honors and therefore does not count towards activity credit.\n

UID:20190307T123000Z-65816@calendar.tamu.edu URL:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/events/51713-eh-csce-cse-spring-awards-banquet CATEGORIES:Open Houses & Receptions|Training & Workshops|Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190109T195638Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,360,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65816 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,360\,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:honors@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:This event is mandatory for the CSE track of Engineering Honors. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190321T170000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190321T183000 LOCATION:Zachry Engineering Education Complex GEO:30.621087;-96.340498 SUMMARY:EH-CSCE*: Grad Life Informational Seminar DESCRIPTION:An informational seminar about what grad life is like. One faculty member and one grad student will present and answer questions.\n*Attendance at this event counts towards the EH‐CSCE Track participation/activity requirements.* X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

\n An informational seminar about what grad life is like. One faculty member and one grad student will present and answer questions.\n

*Attendance at this event counts towards the EH‐CSCE Track participation/activity requirements.*

UID:20190321T220000Z-65812@calendar.tamu.edu URL:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/events/65146-eh-csce-grad-life-informational-seminar CATEGORIES:Campus Life|Training & Workshops|Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190116T183625Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,360,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65812 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,360\,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Sahil Patel
\npatelsahil@tamu.edu
\n
\nSagar Patel
\npatels@tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:

\n An informational seminar about what grad life is like. One faculty member and one grad student will present and answer questions.\n

END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190410T170000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190410T180000 LOCATION:Zachry Engineering Education Complex GEO:30.621087;-96.340498 SUMMARY:EH-CSCE*: Faculty Speakers\, Jianer Chen & Roozbeh Jafari DESCRIPTION:Dr. Jianer Chen and Dr. Roozbeh Jafari will each be speaking about their research in two 30-minute segments.\n\n Find out more about Dr. Chen here: http://faculty.cse.tamu.edu/chen/ \n\n Find out more about Dr. Jafari here: https://jafari.tamu.edu/  X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

\n Dr. Jianer Chen and Dr. Roozbeh Jafari will each be speaking about their research in two 30-minute segments.\n

\n Find out more about Dr. Chen here: http://faculty.cse.tamu.edu/chen/ \n

\n Find out more about Dr. Jafari here: https://jafari.tamu.edu/ \n

UID:20190410T220000Z-65815@calendar.tamu.edu URL:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/events/51714-eh-csce-faculty-speakers CATEGORIES:General Interest|Training & Workshops|Speakers, Forums, and Conferences LAST-MODIFIED:20190128T194717Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,360,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65815 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,360\,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE-CAPTION:*activity credit eligible event* X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:honors@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:Attendance at this event counts toward the EH-CSCE Track Participation requirements. END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20190501T113000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20190501T130000 LOCATION:TBD GEO:30.622704;-96.339193 SUMMARY:EH-CSCE* Reading Day Lunch with Faculty DESCRIPTION:Come celebrate the end of the semester and enjoy good food and great company at this informal lunch for CSE Honors students and faculty.\n\n  \nYour attendance at this event counts towards your EH-CSCE track participation requirements. X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

\n Come celebrate the end of the semester and enjoy good food and great company at this informal lunch for CSE Honors students and faculty.\n

\n  \n

Your attendance at this event counts towards your EH-CSCE track participation requirements.

UID:20190501T163000Z-65814@calendar.tamu.edu URL:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/events/51715-eh-csce-reading-day-lunch-with-faculty CATEGORIES:Open Houses & Receptions|Campus Life LAST-MODIFIED:20190109T195635Z ATTACH:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,360,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:65814 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/Chicago X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:https://calendar.tamu.edu/live/image/gid/186/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,360\,360/3200_TAMU_CSE_Calendar_Logo.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-COST:Free X-LIVEWHALE-CONTACT-INFO:Kelly Sandstrom
\nhonors@cse.tamu.edu X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:Come celebrate the end of the semester and enjoy good food and great company! END:VEVENT END:VCALENDAR