Marcel Moosbrugger

Project Assistant, PhD Student

As a PhD student supervised by Laura Kovács and Ezio Bartocci, my mission is to bring certainty to domains which are uncertain in nature. What sounds like a contradiction at first, reveals itself as an intriguing and highly relevant research area.
Probabilistic Programs, Machine Learning, and stochastic systems are all around us and influence our daily lives. Using formal methods can not only make these systems safer but can further have a beneficial feedback effect on the development of such technologies.

I gained my qualifications during my Bachelor (with Honors) and my Master’s degree in Computer Science at TU Wien. During my studies, I interned with Laurent Doyen at ENS Paris-Saclay on Graph Games and with Roopsha Samanta at Purdue University on verification of Neural Networks. Before I worked as a Software Engineer for five years and my love for coding has prevailed. As a result, after pondering about theory, I enjoy seeing it run.

Contact me if you want to collaborate, do a bachelor/master thesis in the areas of probabilistic programming and AI verification, or if you just want to chat and have coffee.

Publications:

Coming soon.

Marcel Moosbrugger

Address:
Marcel Moosbrugger
Technische Universität Wien
Institut für Logic and Computation 192/4
Favoritenstraße 9–11
1040 Wien
Austria

Room: HA 03 05 (how to get there)
Phone:
Email: mmoosbru@forsyte.at
Web: http://forsyte.at/~moosbrugger/

Latest News

Winter School on Verification

The Austrian Society for Rigorous Systems Engineering (ARiSE) and the Vienna Center for Logic and Algorithms (VCLA) are organizing a joint winter school on verification at Vienna University of Technology from 6-10 February 2012. Apart from ARiSE/VCLA students, the school will be open to outside students. Details are available from the VCLA website.

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CfP: Workshop on Exploiting Concurrency Efficiently and Correctly (EC^2 2010)

The annual Workshop on Exploiting Concurrency Efficiently and Correctly (EC2) is a forum that brings together researchers working on formal methods for concurrency, and those working on advanced parallel applications. Its goal is to stimulate incubation of ideas leading to future concurrent system design an verification tools that are essential in the multi-core era.

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