Mixture models monte carlo bayesian updating and dynamic models
ICS faculty actively lead and participate in a variety of research laboratories, institutes and centers, including the Institute for Genomics and Bioinformatics; Institute for Software Research; Institute for Virtual Environments and Computer Games; California Institute for Telecommunications and Information Technology (Calit2); Data Science Initiative; Center for Machine Learning and Intelligent Systems; Center for Digital Transformation; Center for Emergency Response Technologies; Center for Algorithms and Theory of Computation; Center for Research in Sustainability, Collapse-Preparedness & Information Technology; Secure Computing and Networking Center; Center for Ethnography; Social & Technological Action Research Group; Secure Systems and Software Laboratory; Software Engineering and Analysis Lab; Computational Vision Lab; Transformative Play Lab; and Laboratory for Ubiquitous Computing and Interaction. Faculty and alumni of ICS have contributed some of computing’s most significant advancements, including revolutionizing computer-aided drafting techniques; the creation of the current Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP/1.1); development of the Internet standards for HTTP and Uniform Resource Identifiers (URI); the founding of the Apache HTTP Server Project that produces the software for more than 60 percent of public Internet websites; and the creation of the Domain Name System (DNS) that translates Web and e-mail addresses into the numeric system used to route information along the Internet.
The statistical inference for generalized mixed-effects state space models (MESSM) are investigated when the random effects are unknown.
The Office of Access and Inclusion was created in 2014 as a joint initiative between ICS and UCI’s Samueli School of Engineering to support the recruitment, retention, and graduation of undergraduate and graduate students from populations underrepresented in engineering and computer science.
The School is also an active partner of the National Center for Women & Information Technology (NCWIT), whose overarching goal is parity in the professional information technology workforce, and a committed BRAID (Building, Recruiting And Inclusion for Diversity) Institution, working to increase the percentage of women and students of color majoring in computer science.
This breadth is reflected in the diverse set of academic degree options for undergraduate and graduate students, some of which are interdisciplinary and jointly administered with other academic units.
The School’s three departments — Computer Science, Informatics, and Statistics — fuel a wide range of instructional and research efforts, including: design of algorithms and data structures; computer architecture and embedded computer systems; networked and distributed systems; systems software; social and mobile computing; artificial intelligence, machine learning and data mining; computer games and virtual worlds; databases and information retrieval; computer graphics and visualization; bioinformatics, computational biology and genomics; computer-supported cooperative work, human-centered computing and human-computer interaction; security and privacy; software engineering; managerial and social aspects of computing technology; and statistics.
A data set from the clinical trial is investigated and a smaller mean square error is achieved compared to the existing results in literatures.