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Killexams : NIELIT Computer student - BingNews Search results Killexams : NIELIT Computer student - BingNews Killexams : Computer Science Students Face a Shrinking Big Tech Job Market

In the past, tech companies used their internship programs to recruit promising job candidates, extending offers to many students to return as full-time employees after graduation. But this year, those opportunities are shrinking.

Amazon, for instance, hired about 18,000 interns this year, paying some computer science students nearly $30,000 for the summer, not including housing stipends. The company is now considering reducing the number of interns for 2023 by more than half, said a person with knowledge of the program who was not authorized to speak publicly.

Brad Glasser, an Amazon spokesman, said the company was committed to its internship program and the real-world experience that it provided. A Meta spokeswoman referred to a letter to employees from Mark Zuckerberg, the company’s chief executive, announcing the company’s layoffs last month.

Hiring plans are also changing at smaller tech firms. Roblox, the popular game platform, said it planned to hire 300 interns for next summer — almost twice as many as this year — and was expecting more than 50,000 applications for those spots. Redfin, which employed 38 interns this summer, said it had canceled the program for next year.

There are still good jobs for computing students, and the field is growing. Between 2021 and 2031, employment for software developers and testers is expected to grow 25 percent, amounting to more than 411,000 new jobs, according to projections from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. But many of those jobs are in areas like finance and the automotive industry.

“Students are still getting multiple job offers,” said Brent Winkelman, chief of staff for the computer science department at the University of Texas at Austin. “They just may not come from Meta, from Twitter or from Amazon. They’re going to come from places like G.M., Toyota or Lockheed.”

College career centers have become sounding boards for anxious students on the cusp of entering the tech job market. In career counselors’ offices, the search for a Plan B has heightened.

Tue, 06 Dec 2022 05:16:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Computer Science Student Forms, Information, & Resources

Note: Currently all forms are in PDF format; incomplete forms will not be processed. (Very few forms are available in the department office)

Registration Forms

Undergraduate Roadmaps

4-year curriculum roadmap (spring 2021 and older)
sample plan for students with catalog rights Spring 2021 and older

4-year curriculum roadmap (Fall 2021)
newest catalog degree requirements for students effective Fall 2021
(typically it is in the student's interest to use the latest catalog, please check with a major advisor to confirm)
FAQs regarding the new catalog

2-year curriculum roadmap - demo plan for transfer students

Advising & Graduation Forms

Graduate Student Forms

For additional graduate student forms, please visit Graduate Studies.

Certificate Program Applications

Be advised the following is a fillable form PDF. If you are using Firefox or Chrome, PDF fillable forms can no longer be filled out in the browser. The form must be downloaded and opened in Adobe Acrobat or Adobe Reader and the Adobe Acrobat/Reader security prompt "Enable All Features" must be clicked to properly view and edit the form. As of 2016, Internet Explorer 11 still supports fillable form PDFs in the browser. Web-compatible, non-fillable PDF form has also been provided.

Application for Undergraduate Certificate(s):

The Computer Science major offers undergraduate certificates in the following areas: Cyber Defense and Operations, Game Engineering, Information Assurance and Security, Software Engineering, and Systems Software.

  • Application for Graduate Certificate(s):

    The Computer Science graduate program offers advanced certificates in the following areas: Computer Architecture, Computer Engineering, Computer Networks and Communications, Data Management Systems, Data Mining, Information Assurance and Security, Intelligent Systems, Software Engineering, Systems Software.

International Student Letters

  • Bachelor Request for Optional Practical Training Letter process - please follow the steps below.
    ***NOTE: processing timeline may be delayed during high email registration periods AND January/June-August due to faculty limited availability via email.***

Step 1: You need to send an email to with your Name, Student ID#, current unofficial csus transcript. (Subject Line: CSC BS-OPT request).
Step 2: The letter will be created for you (sample) after Dept Chair approves. You will be emailed when the letter is ready.

  • MS Request for Optional Practical Training Letter process- please use the correct form below that applies to you. Allow 2-3 weeks processing time.

Step 1: You will need to fill in the requested information and save the document as a .pdf.
Step 2: Email the saved document AND unofficial CSUS transcripts to (Subject Line: CSC request for OPT letter).
Step 3: The department will put on digital letterhead and get Dr. Ouyang's approval for you. You will be emailed when the letter is ready.

OPT for MS in CSC - female

OPT for MS in CSC - male

OPT for MS in SE - female

OPT for MS in SE - male

  • MS Skills Verification Letter Process - Allow 2-3 weeks processing time.

Step 1: Verify the skill(s) you are requesting is listed on the University catalog. To clarify, the skills for each course, per the long standing department practice, can be approved only if they appear in the course catalog description. Any skill NOT found on the course description will be denied.

Step 2: Send ONE email request for ALL skills {Subject Line: CSC request for MS Skills letter} to Dr. Ouyang and MUST include current unofficial CSUS transcripts.

Step 3: After Dr. Ouyang approves the skill(s), THEN he will inform the department that a letter can be created for you.

***NOTE: processing timeline may be delayed during high email registration periods AND January/June-August due to faculty limited availability via email.***

Step 4: The department will put on digital letterhead (sample). You will be emailed when the letter is ready.

Step 1: You will need to fill in the requested information and save the document as a .pdf.
Step 2: Email the saved document AND unofficial CSUS transcripts to (Subject Line: VisaExt request) for processing.

Computer Science Advising

You do not need to make an appointment with an advisor except under rare circumstances. Refer to the information at Faculty Office Hours to locate your faculty advisor, his or her office hours, and contact information. If you have seen an advisor before, you should go back to that same person; if you have not, we assign you an advisor on the basis of your last name. (Look for the first letter of your last name in the left-hand column.) Students are seen on a first-come, first-serve basis.

If you are an undergraduate student, you should see a Computer Science faculty advisor at least once during the academic year, and keep your signed BS Advising Form on file with the department. Otherwise, a hold will be placed on your registration. If you are new to the major, we suggest that you view the suggested CSC major roadmap. Computer Science majors have a specific GE worksheet that may be useful when plan GE courses. Students should also meet with General Education (GE) advisor to be sure all GE requirements are being completed. GE advisors are available in the Academic Advising Center, located in Lassen Hall 1013.

Our college also has an Advising, Counseling, and Tutoring (ACT) Office in the ECS Student Success Center in Santa Clara Hall 1213. Here the Academic Advisors can assist with GE/GR questions, lower division major and Smart Planner advising.

Please note that you must change your major from Pre-computer Science to Computer Science if you want to register for upper-division restricted courses (CSC 133 and above). If you've already met the requirements listed on the form, but have not filled out the paperwork yet, you will most likely be blocked when trying to register for upper division courses.
Regarding PRE-CSC major status:
Becoming full major requires completion of CSC 15, 20, 28, 35; Math 30/31 (or Math 26A/B if following catalog rights before Fall 2021). It is best to fill out the change of major form during the semester you are completing the last of these requirements (ex: Spring 2021). The department will hold onto the form until your grades are officially posted for Spring 2021. Assuming you pass the courses, the form will then be sent to the Registrar’s office and you will effectively change from Pre-CSC to CSC the following semester (ex: Fall 2021).

When planning your schedule of upper-division electives, please refer to the Tentative 2-Year Schedule of Undergraduate Electives.

For a comprehensive guide to undergraduate advising, forms, and procedures, obtain the Undergraduate Student Handbook.

If you are a graduate student, you should see the faculty advisor assigned to you by the Graduate Coordinator and update your MS Advising Form on an as-needed basis. The department will keep it on file for you. For the MS in Software Engineering, use the MS Advising Form for Software Engineering.

When planning your schedule of graduate electives, please refer to the Tentative 2-Year Schedule of Graduate Electives.

Also note: a Computer Science Graduate Student Orientation is given twice a year (January and August) just prior to the start of each semester. Contact the department for details.

For a comprehensive guide to graduate student advising, forms, and procedures, obtain the Graduate Student Handbook.

Wed, 07 Dec 2022 07:09:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Microprocessor System Design Students Demo Final Projects

Integrating processors, sensors, and data exchange functionality into everyday objects, the Internet of Things (IoT) pushes computing capabilities far beyond desktops and servers.

Branden GhenaOn December 6, students in the COMP_ENG 346: Microprocessor System Design course led by Northwestern Engineering’s Branden Ghena presented a hands-on, public demonstration of their microcontroller-based embedded systems.

For the course’s final project, teams designed, built, and programmed open-ended hardware/software systems utilizing microcontrollers that feature a processor, memory, and peripherals within a single chip. Students embedded the microcontrollers into circuit boards alongside sensors, batteries, and interfaces to create IoT inventions.

The course draws students earning undergraduate and master’s degrees who are pursuing fields including computer science, computer engineering, mechanical engineering, and robotics.

“I am intensely proud of my students,” said Ghena, assistant professor of instruction at the McCormick School of Engineering. “When given an opportunity to make something awesome, they come through on the challenge.”

Basketball Arcade Game (l) and Guitar Hero (r)

Students were required to incorporate at least two sensors and one output to meet the technical parameters of the final project. Beyond that, the 20 teams of students were free to express their creativity and ingenuity through a variety of system designs, including smart objects, wearables, games, and audio generation and production tools.

Teams and projects demonstrated during the event were:

  • Band Hand: Jackie Ellenberg, Scott Ledyard
  • Basketball Arcade Game: Oh Juin, Tergel Myanganbayar, Hunter Zhang, Richard Zimring
  • Color Guided Robot: Tristen Allgaier, Jacob Marcus, Eddie Rivera
  • Dance Teacher: Ariana Ferguson, Isaac Kim, Andre Tsai
  • EMG Gripper: David Dorf, Katie Hughes, James Oubre
  • Game Controller: Dimitri Hatzisavas, Timothy Sinaga
  • Guitar Hero: Daniel Francis, Aidan Macaluso
  • Heads Up: John Sanchez, Emily Wang, Nicole Wojcik
  • IMU Robot Arm: Felipe Jannarone, Nick Morales, Hang Yin
  • IRL Color-Picker Tool: Claire Lu, George Mousa, Jurgen Tisza
  • LED Music Visualizer: Megan Hwang, Alex Kang, Kayleigh Peng
  • Microbit Guitar: Trey Labak, Julio Villanueva
  • Music Production Controller: Kinsey Ho, Richard Jo, James Liu
  • Plant Monitor: Elena Fabian, Ben Geduld, Prachi Patil, Alex Saavedra
  • Proximity-Activated LEDs: Jackson Miller, Quinton Nickum
  • Smart Bike: Jackson Bremen, Sengdao Inthavong, Evan Waite
  • Smart Doorbell: Rohil Bahl, Justin Cooper, Santi Roches, Louie Shapiro
  • Snake Game: Katrina Baniak, Ali Levin, Alison Park
  • Spaceteam: Joseph Grantham, Rishita Jain, Keene Lu
  • Ultimate Graduation Cap: Shalom Alarape, Maximilian Nijkerk

Spaceteam (l) and Ultimate Graduation Cap (r)

Through lectures, practical lab sessions, and the final project, COMP_ENG 346 students explore subjects including microcontrollers, embedded software, digital and analog input and output, timers, wired communication protocols, and basic wireless communication. Students experiment primarily with the Micro:bit v2 platform using the C programming language.

Thu, 08 Dec 2022 07:36:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Computer engineering student creates public speaking simulator with faculty mentor

By Bridgett Dillenburger ’23

Inspired by his own struggles with public speaking, University of Dayton junior Bao Truong created a virtual reality simulator to allow users to practice presentations before a computer-generated crowd.

Truong, a computer engineering major from Englewood, Ohio, developed his public speaking simulation with faculty mentor Tam Nguyen through the College of Arts and Sciences Dean’s Summer Fellowship program. He has worked for two years with Nguyen, associate professor of computer science. Their work is supported in part by a $16,000 Research Experiences for Undergraduates award from the National Science Foundation.

“I don’t love going on stage, but after taking communication classes at school I learned that practicing helps you a lot, so I wanted to supply people a space to practice with feedback,” Truong said. “It is a skill that you work on over time and this is something in the future that could help people.”

Truong created a poster on his research for the 2022 IEEE International Symposium on Mixed and Augmented Reality in Singapore.

“I discussed this research with many researchers and professors,” Nguyen said. “They really loved the idea of using the public speaking simulator with audience feedback and speech feedback as well. Normally, we have software programs doing this, but they are not free, and they are not giving you much useful feedback.”

Truong built an application for the Oculus VR headset that runs without a computer to allow users freedom of movement while speaking. He created three virtual environments for the simulation featuring an auditorium, a classroom and a scan of Nguyen’s lab. They include virtual audiences, which he hopes to make more interactive with real-time reactions in the future.

“Public speaking with a real environment that you scan into the application has never been done before, so I am trying to implement that,” he said. “Based on what you say in the simulation, you then receive the feedback you need to Strengthen your speech.” 

Truong also is working on a voice log analysis that scans speech content and identifies unique and most frequently used words. This can help provide feedback on details such as speaking rate and grammar. In addition, he hopes to implement a gaze tracking system to monitor eye movement. 

“When you have a conversation with people, like in public speaking, you have to keep track of looking at someone in your audience to keep them engaged,” he said. “It can count how many times you look in this direction or that direction, and whether you are looking at specific people or the general body.”

The Dean’s Summer Fellowship program provides an opportunity for undergraduate students in the College to conduct summer research in any academic discipline under the guidance of a faculty mentor. Truong was invited by Nguyen to work under his mentorship after his first year.

“Getting started in research is hard without a mentor, so I felt super lucky to meet him through my classes and get his help throughout my college experience,” Truong said.

Truong said this mentorship opportunity has allowed him to learn from Nguyen’s research experience, giving him more direction during his undergraduate career. 

“Starting off as a freshman in college, I don’t know what I would have done,” he said. “This gave me a path to work toward.” 

Truong said working with Nguyen has opened him up to new connections and opportunities. In addition to the Singapore symposium, he presented his research poster at UD’s 2022 Summer Undergraduate STEM Research Symposium and the 2022 Stander Symposium.

“Most college students don’t have the opportunity to do this sort of research and that’s really something that stands out,” Truong said. “After working on this project, I’ve been to career fairs where I was able to talk to recruiters about the work I’ve done, and they really liked it.” 

Truong hopes to conduct a user study once the public speaking simulator project is finalized. He is considering integrating this research into his capstone project, but he may release it as an open source VR project for public use. 

Truong continues to work with Nguyen during the school year on research funded through the NSF grant. Truong plans to do an internship next summer to get more real-world experience with hardware-related work. 

“All students can do research,” Nguyen said. “If you want to do something big in the future, you have to start with something small first and the Dean’s Summer Fellowship is a good starting point.”

Wed, 30 Nov 2022 10:00:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Computer Science Student Satvik Tripathi Selected as 2022 Nina Henderson Provost Scholar

Satvik TripathiDrexel University’s College of Computing & Informatics (CCI) is proud to announce that undergraduate student Satvik Tripathi (BS computer science, Pennoni Honors College) was selected as a 2022 Nina Henderson Provost Scholar.

Launched in the fall of 2021, the annual Nina Henderson Provost Scholars Program provides 12 motivated Drexel students with the opportunity to enhance their leadership skills and play a hands-on role in shaping the Drexel experience. Drawing on their diverse backgrounds, disciplines and perspectives, Nina Henderson Provost Scholars work alongside Drexel University’s Provost and senior Provost’s Office leadership to advance key priorities of the Drexel 2030 Strategic Plan and collaborate on strategic projects. The program is made possible by support from Nina Henderson, Chair of the Academic Affair Committee of the Board of Trustees, Vice Chair of the Board of Trustees and Drexel alumna.

In his first year at Drexel, Tripathi pursued research in the field of artificial intelligence (AI) in medicine, and recently returned from a summer fellowship program at Harvard Medical School’s Summer Institute at the Department of Biomedical (SIBMI). He is serves as vice president of Drexel Society of Artificial Intelligence and student officer at the Medical Intelligence Society, and as a research assistant at both the CONQUER Collaborative Lab and SPARSE (SPiking And Recurrent SoftwarE) Coding Lab. He is the author of two book chapters and published his first book chapter, “Artificial Intelligence: A Brief Review,” at the age of 15. He also serves as a reviewer at IGI Global. His second book chapter, titled "Fairness and Ethics in Artificial Intelligence-based Medical Imagining," is now published in Ethical Implications of Reshaping Healthcare with Emerging Technologies (2021).

Tripathi's main research interests include artificial intelligence (AI) in medicine, computation and quantitative neuroscience, cognitive neuroscience and psychoanalysis. He has experience in neuroradiological imaging and developing as well as implementing Deep Learning techniques for clinical use. He also has experience in utilizing medical imaging modalities such as MRIs, CT, PET and X-ray scans and applying modalities such as fNIRS, EEG, DTI and fMRI to analyze brain activity. Recently, he received a grant from Drexel Undergraduate Research Fund and Pennoni Honors College for his project titled “A Turing Test Inspired Method for Analysis of Biases Prevalent in Artificial Intelligence Based Radiology Devices and Models.”

Read on to learn more about Tripathi and how the 2022 Nina Henderson Provost Scholarship will support his future academic and research goals:

CCI: How does it feel to be appointed as a Nina Henderson Provost Scholar?

ST: It is an absolute honor to be a part of the Nina Henderson Provost Scholar cohort. I never imagined that I would be working at the Office of the Provost with Provost Paul Jensen himself. Honestly, this is one of the biggest opportunities I have got, and at the same time, it’s a lot of responsibility as well. As Provost Scholars, we are expected to represent the student body and supply suggestions from our (students’) perspective on the present and developing University policies.

CCI: What do you hope to accomplish through this scholarship?

ST: Being an international student and working in the intersection of computer science, biology and medicine, I would bring a very diverse point of view to the table. I hope to work with the leadership to build a better scientific community here at Drexel and at the same time have a focus on inclusivity. I feel this is a really great opportunity for me to flourish both as a leader and learner, understanding the current policies and strategies but at the same time leading a vision for the Drexel 2030 Plan. 

CCI: Tell us about the project that you’re developing with your cohort. What is it about and what is your role?

ST: I am working with [Vice Provost of Institutional Research, Assessment and Accreditation] Dr. Sujoy Das on the Qualitative Analysis of Student Survey Data project. This project aims to explore qualitative feedback gathered on centralized student surveys conducted by Drexel’s Office of Institutional Research, Assessment and Accreditation to understand ways to enhance the Drexel student experience and outcomes while laying a sustainable path for analyzing future survey qualitative data. We will analyze the open-ended comments, organize the data into themes, and suggest possible action items, bringing their perspectives on interpreting the findings and partnering with relevant units that may benefit from the recommendations. I am utilizing my expertise in AI to come up with and implement some Natural Language Processing (NLP) models/techniques to automate the process of comprehending open-ended questions. 

CCI: How has your time at Drexel prepared you for success as a Scholar?

ST: I have been working with [CCI Associate Professor] Dr. Edward Kim at SPARSE Coding Lab since the first week of my freshmen year, and I have learned and grown a lot during this period of time. I have worked on several projects and grants, and have also published several articles. All of these skills have helped me to excel in various areas including research, leadership and cultivating interdisciplinary ideas. Drexel has definitely changed the trajectory of my academic career and I am grateful for it. Drexel CCI and the Pennoni Honors College specifically have always been really supportive in all of my endeavors and have always celebrated my achievements! 

Fri, 02 Dec 2022 09:13:00 -0600 en text/html
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