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Motorola

Motorola Corporation Project

The School developed the self-service kiosk prototype funded by a $250,000 research grant from Motorola Corporation. Graduate and undergraduate students, faculty and staff contributed to the development of a completely functional prototype that allows consumers to shop for, purchase, pay for, dispense and set-up their own wireless telephone, via artificial intelligent assistance. This prototype was demonstrated at the Motorola Tech Fair, in Schaumburg, IL.

NASA Project

Based on $99,000 NASA grant the School implemented a minority mentoring and scholarship program. The money assisted students pursuing science-based programs of study, and help the University develop a computer assisted academic counseling and student recruitment system.

NSF Project

In 2009-2011 a Trial-and-Failure Project Tutoring System (National Science Foundation, $43,000) was proposed. The main idea was to construct an interactive project tutoring tool called APOGEE and a collection of companion laboratory modules. APOGEE adopted a trial-and-failure teaching strategy. Students can submit projects multiple times to APOGEE before deadline. Each temporary submission will be graded instantly, with each project requirement evaluated fairly and consistently by APOGEE. Any failure scenario will be displayed to students interactively online, step by step. Then, students learn from failures, refine project design, and make the submission again. The cyclic improvement model can greatly enrich students' learning experience without burdening faculty in grading.

Students' Advisement

In 2012 Capstone Project was developed by students Edward Lowell, Yunfeng Zhao and advisor Simon Baev. Team solved the problem wich excisted with paper signed up advisement. The following solution was implemented on Android platform: professor specifies date and time slots and students could select one or several time slots to set up an appointment. Then professor has to approve these slots.

GA Trees

Georgia Trees

This project was developed for Forestry Commission by Jams Lamb, Yujia Wong, Tatiana Baeva lead by advisor Simon Baev in 2014. Team had to solve the problem with original data which was represented in text format. It was hard to navigate and search for specific information through exsited document. Students came out with a set of question which allowed to easily navigate and identify specific tree. Application has 2 modes: navigation and identification and was implemented on Android platform.

Gamification

This Capstone Project will have the following features: development of Data collector which can combine students activities and efforts in different areas of college life including academic achievement, participation in athletic and other events, community service, etc. Project will have many participators: Office of Information Technology as experts, Simon Baev as student advisor, campus community and faculties bring ideas and give evaluation. CS will develop Web application and portable kiosk across the campus to register participation in certain activities.

Rain Racer

There is a problem which exists with highly popular courses that don't have sufficient numbers of sits - they are usually getting packed pretty fast and many students suffer from not being able to register for those course in several semesters. Dr. Simon Baev proposed a solution which allows a student to subscribe for an arbitrary number of CRNs that are associate with closed sections. In case some other student drops her registration to one of the subscribed CRNs an email is sent to subscriber to notify about vacancy. This Web application uses PHP and Java script (RAIN (Banner Web as the source of data) and was developed in 2015.

Express Decision

Express Decision Making Tool

Dr. Baev and Dr. Yemelyanov developed a tool to solve a problem of assisted decision making process. A user needs to summarize all positive and negative aspects for each of the choices. Every option can be assigned with numerical rang in terms of intensity and likelihood. Then all numerical ranges of all options are evaluated to choose the best option. Application was developed by using HTML5 in 2015. This solution was presented in Society for Risk Analysis 2015 Annual Meeting (SRA 2015 Annual Meeting), Arlington, Virginia, December 6-10, 2015.

Number Course Name Term Offered
CSCI 1301 Introduction to Programming I Spring, Fall
CSCI 1302 Introduction to Programming II Spring, Fall
CSCI 2100 Assembly Language Programming Fall
CSCI 2500 Discrete Structures Spring
CSCI 2920 Ethics in the Computer Profession Spring
CSCI 3100 Introduction to Computer Organization Summer
CSCI 3200 UNIX Spring
CSCI 3300 Concepts of Programming Languages Spring
CSCI 3500 Data Structures and Algorithms Fall
CSCI 4100 Computer Architecture Fall
CSCI 4200 Design of Operating Systems Fall
CSCI 4210 Data Comm-Computer Networks Spring
CSCI 4300 Software Engineering Spring
CSCI 4310 Object Oriented Programming Fall
CSCI 4320 Human Computer Interaction Summer 2016*
CSCI 4400 Intro to Database Systems Fall
CSCI 4500 Design-Analysis of Algorithms Fall
CSCI 4510 Theory of Computation Fall 2016*
CSCI 4820 Principles of Computer Graphics Summer 2017*
CSCI 4830 Artificial Intelligence Spring 2017*
CSCI 4900 Special Problems in Computer Science Fall, Spring, Summer
CSCI 4910 Junior-Senior Seminar Fall
CSCI 4930 Internship Fall, Spring, Summer
CSCI 4940 Capstone Project Spring
Number Course Name Term Offered
CIS 1000 Computer Applications Fall, Spring, Summer
CIS 2000 Desktop Publishing and Multimedia Press Summer
CIS 2010 Audio-Video Production Technology I Fall
CIS 2020 Audio-Video Production Technology II Spring
CIS 2100 Computer Interfacing and Configuration Fall
CIS 3000 Internet Technologies Fall
CIS 3200 Computer Network Management Spring
CIS 3300 Systems Analysis and Design Implementation I Fall
CIS 3700 Information Resource Management Spring
CIS 4200 Computer Security Summer
CIS 4310 Information Systems Project Management Spring
CIS 4400 Information Storage-Retrieval Summer
CIS 4900 Special Problems in CIS Fall, Spring, Summer
Number Course Name Term Offered
CIS 5310 Decision Support Systems Summer
CIS 6420 Data Mining Summer
CIS 6720 Distributed Web Applications Spring
CIS 6800 Human-Computer Interaction and Interface Design Fall
CIS 6900 Special Problems in CIS Fall, Spring
CSCI 5120 Topics in Information Security Fall
CSCI 6220 Distributed Operating Systems Spring
CSCI 6230 Internet Architect and Protocols Fall
CSCI 6320 Advanced Software Engineering Spring 2016*
CSCI 6410 Advanced Database Design Spring
CSCI 6821 Advanced Computer Graphics Spring 2017*
CSCI 6900 Special Problems in CS Spring, Summer
CSCI 6930 Internship Fall, Spring, Summer
CSCI 7900 Thesis Fall, Spring, Summer

 *See Multi-Year Schedule

CRN

Course #

Course Name

Contact Information

8077

CIS 1000

Computer Applications

A. Yemelyanov
alla.yemelyanov@gsw.edu
229-931-2969

8078

CIS 1000

Computer Applications

S. Baev
simon.baev@gsw.edu
229-931-2819

8080

CSCI 1301

Introduction to Programming I

K. Cook
karen.cook@gsw.edu
229-931-2818

8081

CSCI 1302

Introduction to Programming II K. Cook
karen.cook@gsw.edu
229-931-2818

8082

CIS 2100

Computer Interfacing-Config

K. Cook
karen.cook@gsw.edu
229-931-2818

8083

CIS 3300

Systems Anal Des & Impl I

A. Shah
arvind.shah@gsw.edu
229-931-2100

8084

CIS 6900

Special Problems in CIS

B. Peltsverger
boris.peltsverger@gsw.edu
229-931-2113

8085

CSCI 2100

Assembly Language Programming

R. Hackett
royce.hackett@gsw.edu
229-931-2641

8086

CIS 3000

Internet Technologies

B. Campbell
brian.campbell@gsw.edu
229-931-2100

8087

CSCI 5120

Topics in Information Security

S. Baev
simon.baev@gsw.edu
229-931-2819

8088

CSCI 4400

Intro to Database Systems

A. Shah
arvind.shah@gsw.edu
229-931-2100

8089

CSCI 6230

Internet Architecture-Protocols

B. Peltsverger
boris.peltsverger@gsw.edu
229-931-2113

8090

CIS 6800

Human-Comp Interact-Interface Design

A. Yemelyanov
alexander.yemelyanov@gsw.edu
229-931-2820

Fall 2016

Click here for GeorgiaVIEW Support

CRN

Course #

Course Name

Contact Information

8230

CIS 1000

Computer Applications

Shah A.
arvind.shah@gsw.edu
229-931-2100

8231

CIS 1000

Computer Applications

A. Yemelyanov
alla.yemelyanov@gsw.edu
229-931-2969

8234

CIS 2100

Computer Interfacing-Config

K. Cook
karen.cook@gsw.edu
229-931-2818

8236

CIS 3300

Systems Anal Des & Impl I

A. Shah
arvind.shah@gsw.edu
229-931-2100

8239

CIS 6800

Human-Comp Interact-Interface Design

A. Yemelyanov
alexander.yemelyanov@gsw.edu
229-931-2820

8232

CSCI 1301

Introduction to Programming I

K. Cook
karen.cook@gsw.edu
229-931-2818

8233

CSCI 1302

Introduction to Programming II K. Cook
karen.cook@gsw.edu
229-931-2818

8235

CSCI 2100

Assembly Language Programming

R. Hackett
royce.hackett@gsw.edu
229-931-2641

8865

CSCI 4400

Intro to Database Systems

L. Ge
linqiang.ge@gsw.edu
229-931-2114

8241

CSCI 4510

Theory of Computation

A. Yemelyanov
alexander.yemelyanov@gsw.edu
229-931-2820

8237

CSCI 5120

Topics in Information Security

S. Baev
simon.baev@gsw.edu
229-931-2819

8238

CSCI 6230

Internet Architecture-Protocols

B. Peltsverger
boris.peltsverger@gsw.edu
229-931-2113

8240

CIS 6900

Special Problems in CS: Mobile Security

L. Ge
linqiang.ge@gsw.edu
229-931-2114

The Department of Computer Science has established academic collaboration with some foreign schools and universities. Through these collaboration several students have come to GSW to do a Master of Science in Computer Science and also short term projects in Information Technology.

The countries with which GSW has signed MOU's are

  • China
  • India
  • Nepal

In recent years technological developments have impacted today’s business and industry and the way we conduct day-to-day affairs. In particular, communication technology has revolutionized the socio-economic environment requiring tremendous change - a change leading to globalization at an alarming rate. The whole world is emerging as a global village and hence the change impacts mankind across the globe in various ways. This has necessitated a change in lifestyle, business, education, and other walks of life. It may be added that the cultural diversities are increasing on the one hand, while the need for unity in diversity is being recognized on the other, particularly in light of the globalization. This paradox calls for appreciation of various cultures. The only medium for such harmonization lies in multicultural education. The ultimate aim of education is to foster humanity and understanding.

The need for such a multicultural education is greater in the field of education. Exposure to the international environment, interaction with people from diverse cultures, sensitization to a pluralistic society, and global business practices are some of the relevant factors education needs to address. The proposed collaborations are an attempt in this direction through various programs and activities.

Objectives

  • To incorporate international experience in teaching.
  • To gain familiarity with the international environment.
  • To develop a perspective for multi-cultural education.
  • To develop, design and adopt new courses suitable to emerging needs.
  • To explore the possibility of joint research in the area of computing.
  • To provide students opportunities for higher studies at the international level.
  • To enable the students to enjoy opportunities for meaningful interaction with international students, thereby developing a sense of appreciation and understanding for cultural diversities.

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