CS Night 2010

The USF Computer Science Department's annual CS Night celebration will be held on Wednesday, December 8, 2010 starting at 6:30 pm.

The event will be held in the Kudlick classroom (Harney 235) at the University of San Francisco.

We invite all alumni, students, friends, and members of the USF community to join us in celebrating the completion of a successful semester and recognizing the excellent work being done by our students!

There will be a short keynote given by special guest Mark Friedman, the director of Google's new visual language, App Inventor for Android.

You'll see senior/master's projects:
  • USF School of Law Advanced Advocacy Program: An iPhone App that will help students, faculty,alumni, and other members of the SF law community keep up to date on the latest competition results.
  • ESnet at Lawrence Livermore Labs: A resource reservation system for the Energy Sciences Network (ESnet) to handle allocating computing resources to different projects and scientists.
  • SnapLogic: helping make their product more competitive by studying and optimizing the code. 
  • Yahoo Local: Apps using the Geo-Planet API
as well as XBox games, mobile apps created with Google's App Inventor, Data visualization apps created with Process, and Bioinformatics research.

The evening begins at 6:30pm with food and drinks in the Dean's Office Lobby (Harney 240), and student demos and posters in the Kudlick classroom.  At 7:30pm there will be a short keynote address from Mark Friedman, Director of Google's App Inventor, along with a "State of the Department" presentation, both in Harney 232.  In the remainder of the evening, students and faculty will be giving poster presentations and demonstrations of current research and projects. This will give attendees plenty of opportunity for interaction and conversation.

It will be great to see you on December 8th.  If you can come, please RSVP directly to csnight@cs.usfca.edu so we can figure out how much food to order. 

Best Regards,

David Wolber
Chair, Department of Computer Science
University of San Francisco