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Ziad Kobti

Iftekhar Basith, Maryan Amalow, Clayton Smith, Steve Jancev and Ed KingIftekhar Basith (centre) accepts congratulations from Maryan Amalow, Clayton Smith, Steve Jancev and Ed King on his Student Solidarity Award at the 2016 OPUS banquet.

Part-time students to honour faculty, staff and students at awards banquet

The Organization of Part-time University Students will host its 25th annual awards banquet on Friday, March 24.

Master of Applied Computing program students are available to serve as resourceful interns, bringing with them skills in advanced software engineering, database and dynamic web application and development.Master of Applied Computing program students are available to serve as resourceful interns, bringing with them skills in advanced software engineering, database and dynamic web application and development.

Computer science interns ready for recruitment

Students of the Master of Applied Computing program are available to serve as resourceful interns for community and campus employers starting in July.

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Marc Dubois, a teacher at Ecole secondaire L’Essor, looks over a Raspberry Pi.Marc Dubois, a teacher at Ecole secondaire L’Essor, looks over a Raspberry Pi during a computer science workshop on campus Wednesday.

Workshop leads teachers in exploration of computer science

A workshop on campus yesterday and today promotes computer science education to teachers in local secondary and middle schools.
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Artificial life subject of public lecture Wednesday

One agent can drive, another can ride in a car seat. Some agents hunt in a group, others choose to work on a farm. Not all of them are the same. Watch out: they can learn new things!

These agents don't live in your world, but in your computer, Ziad Kobti, director of the UWindsor School of Computer Science will explain in his free public lecture “One agent, two agents, farmer agent, hunter agent: an exploration of artificial life using agent-based modeling,” Wednesday, January 16, at Canada South Science City.

Regional programming contest sharpens student talent

Windsor’s best undergraduate programmers butted heads Saturday in the regional competition of the Association for Computing Machinery International Collegiate Programming Contest held in the Erie Hall and Lambton Tower computer science labs.

The IBM-sponsored regional programming contest was organized for undergraduate students in the East Central North America Region to sharpen and demonstrate their problem-solving, programming and teamwork skills.

Computer programming teams to participate in regional competition

A total of 22 computer science and mathematics students competed Friday to represent Windsor in the regional competition of the Association for Computing Machinery International Collegiate Programming Contest.

Friday’s local competition had contestants battle it out in Erie Hall’s Java Lab for three hours to solve five programming problems using the C, C++ or Java language. The top two teams, with a third participating as a reserve, are: