Computing Applications ACM inducts new fellows

ACM Fellows

  1. Introduction
  2. ACM Fellows

The ACM Fellows Program was established by Council in 1993 to recognize and honor outstanding ACM members for their achievements in computer science and information technology and for their significant contributions to the mission of the ACM. The ACM Fellows serve as distinguished colleagues to whom the ACM and its members look for guidance and leadership as the world of information technology evolves.

The ACM Council endorsed the establishment of a Fellows Program and provided guidance to the ACM Fellows Committee, taking the view that the program represents a concrete benefit to which any ACM Member might aspire, and provides an important source of role models for existing and prospective ACM Members. The program is managed by an ACM Fellows Committee as part of the general ACM Awards program administered by Calvin C. Gotlieb, Awards Committee Chair, and James Jay Horning, Awards Committee Vice-Chair.

The men and women honored as ACM Fellows have made critical contributions toward and continue to exhibit extraordinary leadership in the development of the Information Age and will be inducted at the ACM Awards Banquet on Saturday, June 7, 2003, in conjunction with the Federated Computing Research Conference in San Diego, California.

These 26 new inductees bring the total number of ACM Fellows to 468 (see awards/fellows/ for a listing of the previously inducted ACM Fellows).

Their works span all horizons in computer science and information technology: from the theoretical realms of numerical analysis, combinatorial mathematics and algorithmic complexity analysis; through provinces of computer architecture, integrated circuits and firmware spanning personal computer to supercomputer design: into the limitless world of software and networking that makes computer systems work and produces solutions and results that are useful—and fun—for people everywhere.

Their technical papers, books, university courses, computing programs and hardware for the emerging computer/communications amalgam reflect the powers of their vision and their ability to inspire colleagues and students to drive the field forward. The members of the ACM are all participants in building the runways, launching pads, and vehicles of the global information infrastructure.

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ACM Fellows

Pankaj K. Agarwal Duke University

Vishwani D. Agrawal Rutgers University

Ozalp Babaoglu Universitá di Bologna

Jon E. Crowcroft University of Cambridge

David E. Culler University of California–Berkeley, Intel Research

William J. Dally Stanford University

Thomas G. Dietterich Oregon State University

Susan J. Eggers University of Washington

Harold N. Gabow University of Colorado–Boulder

Ambuj Goyal IBM Software Group

Adolfo Guzman-Arenas Instituto Politècnico Nacional, Mexico

Joseph Y. Halpern Cornell University

Wen-mei W. Hwu University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign

Neil Immerman University of Massachusetts–Amherst

Sidney Karin University of California–San Diego

Wendy A. Kellogg IBM T.J. Watson Research Center

David B. Lomet Microsoft Research

Gary Miller Carnegie Mellon University

C. Mohan IBM Almaden Research Center

Jeffrey F. Naughton University of Wisconsin–Madison

B. Ramakrishna Rau Hewlett-Packard Laboratories

David H. Salesin Microsoft Research, University of Washington

Mahadev Satyanarayanan Carnegie Mellon University

Mateo Valero Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya, Spain

George Varghese University of California–San Diego

John Wilkes Hewlett-Packard Laboratories

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