With the aid of computers, it is possible to solve problems previously well beyond the reach of human capability at speeds that are equal to the urgency created by the modern world. Problems recently considered far too complex to be treated quantitatively are now solved routinely. These same computers, which are helping to solve the problems of science, technology, government, and business, are widely applied in information systems of service to everyone and in automation systems to further reduce the toil of humankind. Their potential for extending human brainpower is just beginning to be appreciated.
On behalf of the entire department, the chair welcomes you.
From Apple to Dell and Google to Facebook, companies around the world are turning to cloud computing to aid in shaping the future of technology.
The University of Delaware’s Docking@Home project securely runs a program on volunteers’ computers, when they are not in use, to find new medicines and help cure diseases by simulating infinite interactions between molecular structures in a process known as docking
The second installment of the President's Leadership Series featuring David G. DeWalt, chairman and CEO of FireEye, was held March 21 at the Roselle Center for the Arts. DeWalt, who graduated from UD in 1986 with a bachelor's degree in computer science, is a leading expert in the fields of technology, cyber security and mergers and acquisitions.
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From humble beginnings in a small workspace off Main Street in Newark, Del., to a recent announcement that they raised $150 million in funding led by Bain Capital Ventures, Vess and Tanya Bakalov's business, SevOne, may be on the fast track to success but the alumni power couple hasn't forgotten their connection to UD.