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Dragon Star Program 2013

From July 21, 2013 to July 26, 2013, and co-fouded by the Graduate School of Chinese Academy and Dragon-Star program, the Summer Course "Computational Auditory" was successfully held in the Minhang campus. The course was run by Professor Wang Deliang from Ohio State University. Programs attracted many teachers and students all over the country, including Tsinghua University, Zhejiang University, Chinese University of Hong Kong, as well as many scholars who have participated in the work. The talk live was brilliant, and was responded enthusiastically.

DeLiang Wang received the B.S. degree in 1983 and the M.S. degree in 1986 from Peking (Beijing) University, Beijing, China, and the Ph.D. degree in 1991 from the University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, all in computer science.
He is Co-Editor-In-Chief of Neural Networks, which is a premier journal published by Elsevier. In addition, he serves on the editorial/advisory boards of Cognitive Computation, Cognitive Neurodynamics, Neural Computing and Applications, EURASIP Journal on Audio, Speech, & Music Processing, and IEEE Transactions on Audio, Speech, & Language Processing. He served as President of the International Neural Network Society in 2006, and currently serves on its governing board.
 

This one-week, short-term course covers computational models and algorithms for auditory perception and processing. Topics include auditory scene analysis, pitch analysis, sound localization, speech and music processing (enhancement, segregation, and transcription), speech and speaker recognition, and modeling of the auditory system. The objectives of this course include understanding a set of physiological/psychoacoustic phenomena of audition, comprehension of modern theories, models, and algorithms for acoustic/auditory analysis, and being able to solve practical problems in audio and speech processing.

The training seminars so that the majority of teachers and students benefit, would like Lone Star plans to continue to carry forward the tradition and, in later days more and better conduct, so that our students have a better tomorrow.