Taylor University Computer Science and Engineering students and professors are developing algorithms for satellite communications provider Kratos RT Logic. According to faculty and students working on the project, these algorithms increase the resilience of satellite ground architectures by combining the output of geographically diverse receivers. This allows lossless communication for critical assets in the face of both RF and network impairments.
Two professors and five students from Taylor University's Computer Science and Engineering department traveled to Washington, D.C. this week to present their work in malware research to Lockheed Martin Advanced Technology Labs (ATL). The work was sponsored by ATL and carried out by three professors and 14 computer science students during 2017. All five students in attendance took part in the presentation and were paid complements by the project sponsor.
Senior computer science major Mitchell Mays will present his original research paper at the 28th Modern Artificial Intelligence and Cognitive Science (MAICS) conference in Fort Wayne. Mays conducted the research for his paper, entitled “Feature Selection for Malware Classification, as part of a two semester research course last year.