UB - University at Buffalo, The State University of New York Computer Science and Engineering
  • Photo of Stuart C. Shapiro
  • Stuart C. Shapiro

  • Computer Science And Engineering
    Linguistics
    Philosophy

    University at Buffalo, The State University of New York
    327 Davis Hall
    Buffalo, NY 14260-2500
    U.S.A.
    Phone: (716) 645-4765
    Lab Phone: (716) 645-1589
    FAX: (716) 645-3464
    Email: shapiro@buffalo.edu
    Personal Page: http://www.cse.buffalo.edu/~shapiro

Roles

Research Areas

Knowledge Representation, Computational Linguistics, and Cognitive Science
image of knowledge

Knowledge Representation is a subarea of Artificial Intelligence concerned with understanding, designing, and implementing ways of representing and using information in computers to support human-level cognitive behavior. KR research at UB focusses on logic-based approaches that underlie natural-language use, reasoning, and rational acting. Computational Linguistics research in the department extends to investigations of computational approaches to general natural language processing, including understanding and generation. Departmental researchers are active participants in UB's Center for Cognitive Science, the interdisciplinary study of mind. | More »

Research Centers

Center for Cognitive Sciences (COGSCI)

image of COGSCIThe Center for Cognitive Science is the representation on the University at Buffalo campus of an academic and private-sector movement, named "cognitive science", that has been expanding over the last two decades both in the U.S. and abroad. The aim of this development is to investigate the nature of cognition, i.e., of intellective processes as exhibited either by the human mind or by computer. Most centrally, cognitive science is the study of how the mind works, both in its conceptual organization and in its computational and neural infrastructure. Accordingly, cognitive science has brought together researchers from a number of traditionally separate disciplines -- primarily, computer science, psychology, linguistics, philosophy, anthropology , and neuroscience -- in order to build a new and unified understanding of cognition that is compounded from the different disciplinary perspectives and that moves beyond them. | More »

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