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Assistant Professor Sridevi Sarma was recently highlighted in MIT’s Laboratory for Information and Decision Systems News Magazine.
Dr. Sridevi V. Sarma of the Institute for Computational Medicine (ICM) has been awarded a National Science Foundation (NSF) grant of $2,000,000 for support of the project entitled "EFRI-M3C: Robust Decoder-Compensator Architecture for Interactive Control of High-Speed and Loaded Movements".
The research of Assistant Professor Sridevi Sarma has recently been featured in 2 individual articles for Johns Hopkins Medicine News. The first article discusses her research with Parkinson's Disease and the use of "computational tools to understand and fine-tune deep brain stimulation" (click here to view).
Matthew Kerr, a newly appointed PhD student in the lab of Dr. Sridevi Sarma, has been awarded a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship. The fellowship provides a stipend of $30,000 per year for three years and eligibility to apply for supercomputing time. Selection for the award was based on "outstanding abilities and accomplishments, as well as [the] potential to contribute to strengthening the vitality of the US science and engineering enterprise."
Sri Sarma, is the recipient of a Faculty Early Career Development (CAREER) Award from the National Science Foundation. The CAREER award, given to faculty members at the beginning of their academic careers, is one of NSF’s most competitive awards and emphasizes high-quality research and novel education initiatives.
Assistant Professor Sridevi Sarma was chosen by the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) for inclusion in their latest Women in Science booklet. The article includes a brief overview of neuroscience and the groundbreaking work which Sri is pursuing for the NCSL and Institute for Computational Medicine (ICM) in biomedical engineering.
Introduction to Dynamical Systems (Course number - BME/ME/ECE: 580.616) will be available this fall with Assistant Professor Sridevi Sarma of the NCSL, Institute for Computational Medicine and Department of Biomedical Engineering, Johns Hopkins University. The course examines linear, discrete- continuous-time, and multi-input-output systems in control and related areas. Least squares and matrix perturbation problems are considered.