Bruno Sinopoli, the Das Family Distinguished Professor and Chair of the Preston H. Green Department of Electrical & Systems Engineering in the McKelvey School of Engineering, will give one of the keynote addresses at Cyber-Physical Systems and Internet-of-Things (CPS-IoT) Week May 18-21, 2021.

Sinopoli will present his keynote address, titled “Toward AI-enhanced Design of Resilient Cyber-Physical Systems: a Journey from Inception to Present Times,” May 20.

CPS-IoT Week, the premier event on cyber-physical systems and Internet-of-Things research, brings together five top conferences, including Hybrid Systems: Computation and Control (HSCC); International Conference on Cyber Physical Systems (ICCPS); International Conference on Information Processing in Sensor Networks (IPSN); Real-Time and Embedded Technology and Applications Symposium (RTAS); IEEE Conference on Internet of Things Design and Implementation (IoTDI).

Sinopoli’s talk will provide a personal view of the progress made in CPS since inception and provide a perspective on where the field is headed, focusing on the issue of guaranteeing resilience and trustworthiness while leveraging modern data-driven methods in the presence of large uncertainties and adversarial actions.

Sinopoli also is the founding director of the Center for Trustworthy AI in Cyber-Physical Systems in the McKelvey School of Engineering.

He earned a bachelor’s in engineering from the University of Padova in 1998 and a master’s and a doctorate in electrical engineering from the University of California, Berkeley in 2003 and 2005, respectively. After a postdoctoral position at Stanford University, Sinopoli was a member of the faculty at Carnegie Mellon University from 2007 to 2019, where he was a professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering with courtesy appointments in Mechanical Engineering and in the Robotics Institute and co-director of the Smart Infrastructure Institute.

His research interests include modeling, analysis and design of Resilient Cyber-Physical Systems with applications to Smart Interdependent Infrastructures Systems, such as Energy and Transportation, Internet of Things and control of computing systems.

 


The McKelvey School of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis promotes independent inquiry and education with an emphasis on scientific excellence, innovation and collaboration without boundaries. McKelvey Engineering has top-ranked research and graduate programs across departments, particularly in biomedical engineering, environmental engineering and computing, and has one of the most selective undergraduate programs in the country. With 140 full-time faculty, 1,387 undergraduate students, 1,448 graduate students and 21,000 living alumni, we are working to solve some of society’s greatest challenges; to prepare students to become leaders and innovate throughout their careers; and to be a catalyst of economic development for the St. Louis region and beyond.

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