Welcome to the Faculty of Computer Science

The faculty of Computer Science and its six institutes cover a broad range of Core Informatics and Applied Informatics. Special fields in Economics and Information Management complement these areas.
This broad scope in research and teaching offers students attractive options. It positions the faculty within a high-ranking international research field, and it provides manifold links for knowledge transfer with industry and society.
Termine
Apr 26, 2019

Sitzung des Promotionsausschusses des Fachbereich 4: Informatik

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May 06, 2019

Eltern-Café für Studierende mit Kind(ern)

D 238
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May 25, 2019

Tag der offenen Tür für Studieninteressierte 2019

Hier können sich Interessierte ab der Mittelstufe über das Koblenzer Studienangebot informieren und in Vorträgen und Workshops spannende Einblicke in die Themen der Fachbereiche werfen.
Universitätsstraße 1, Koblenz
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Jun 01, 2019

Bewerbungsphase für ERASMUS-Auslandssemester Mitte 2020

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Jul 12, 2019

Sitzung des Promotionsausschusses des Fachbereich 4: Informatik

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Nov 29, 2019

Absolventenfeier 2019 des FB4: Informatik

Am 29.11.2019 verabschiedet der Fachbereich Informatik seine Absolventinnen und Absolventen des akademischen Jahres 2018/19 in festlichem Rahmen.
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News
Jan 15, 2019

Introducing ETWEB co-located event at ETRA conference

Chandan Kumar and Raphael Menges are organizing the co-located event ETWEB, Eye Tracking for the Web, at the ACM Symposium on Eye Tracking Research & Applications, Denver, Colorado, USA, which will take place from 25th to 28th of June.

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Oct 01, 2018

Daniel Janke and Steffen Staab give lecture and tutorial at the Reasoning Web Summer School

In the last years knowledge graphs have received a lot of attention. During the 14th Reasoning Web Summer School at Luxembourg, 22nd-26th September, the participants learned what knowledge graphs are and how they are created.

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Sep 24, 2018

Matthias Thimm and Tjitze Rienstra at the International Conference on Computational Models of Argument

The International Conference on Computational Models of Argument (COMMA) is one of the main forums for presentation and exchange of the latest research results related to computational aspects of argumentation.

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Sep 03, 2018

Reference Extraction Made Easy

Speaking at the Open Citation Workshop in Bologna, Dr. Philipp Mayr-Schlegel (GESIS) on behalf of the EXCITE project consortium has accounced and demonstrated the release of the novel EXCITE toolchain that allows for extracting literature references from PDFs and matching them against available bibliographic databases.

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Aug 13, 2018

Award for Best Video at the International Eye Tracking Conference ETRA in Warsaw

The contributors of the GazeMining project have been decorated with the Best Video Award at the 2018 ACM Symposium on Eye Tracking (ETRA) in Warsaw, June 2018.

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Jun 12, 2018

Invited Talk by Tjitze Rienstra at the Second Chinese Conference on Logic and Argumentation

Tjitze Rienstra will give an invited talk On the relationship between argumentation networks and Bayesian networks at the Second Chinese Conference on Logic and Argumentation (CLAR 2018).

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Jun 11, 2018

GazeTheWeb project integrates multimodal browsing with gaze and voice input

Human voice and eyes are the most natural sources that can provide input signals to facilitate hands-free human-computer interaction.

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Jun 09, 2018

GazeTheWeb @ CEBIT

Make the experience of surfing the internet with your eye movements.

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May 30, 2018

Tutorial on Implementing KR Approaches with Tweety at KR’18

Matthias Thimm gives a tutorial on Implementing KR Approaches with Tweety at the 16th International Conference on Principles of Knowledge Representation and Reasoning (KR’18).

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May 24, 2018

DKB/KIK2018 - The 7th Workshop on Dynamics of Knowledge and Belief and the 6th Workshop KI & Kognition

Information for real life AI applications is usually pervaded by uncertainty and subject to change, and thus demands for non-classical reasoning approaches. At the same time, psychological findings indicate that human reasoning cannot be completely described by classical logical systems. Sources of explanations are incomplete knowledge, incorrect beliefs, or inconsistencies.

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