Related News for Dagmar Sternad
University Distinguished Professor Dagmar Sternad, biology/ECE, in collaboration with David Paydarfar at the University of Texas at Austin Medical School, was awarded a $1M NSF grant for “Movement as a Vital Sign in Preterm Infants.”
University Distinguished Professor Dagmar Sternad, biology/ECE, has been selected for the Fulbright award for the academic year 2021-2022 to work on “Variability and Redundancy in Motor Learning” at the Santa Lucia Foundation at the University of Rome Tor Vergata, Italy.
University Distinguished Professor Dagmar Sternad, biology/ECE, was awarded a $323K NSF grant for “Emergent motor timing influences perceptual timing.”
Bioengineering student Aleksei Krotov, PhD’24, received a Best Student Paper Award at the 8th IEEE Biomedical Robotics and Biomechatronics Conference.
PhD Student Rashida Nayeem finalist for Best Paper Award in Cognitive Robotics at The International Conference on Robotics and Automation 2020
EE PhD student Rashida Nayeem, advised by Prof. Dagmar Sternad, was a finalist for the Best Paper Award in Cognitive Robotics at the 2020 IEEE International Conference on Robotics and Automation for her paper “Transient Behavior and Predictability in Manipulating Complex Objects.”
COS/ECE Professor Dagmar Sternad has been promoted to the rank of University Distinguished Professor, the highest honor the university can bestow upon a faculty member, for her achievements in the field of experimental and computational motor neuroscience.
COS/ECE Professor Dagmar Sternad is studying the motion of dancers from the Boston Ballet to determine how the human body balances itself which could help improve medical rehabilitation as well as stabilizing robots.
COS/ECE Professor Dagmar Sternad was featured in Physics Today's article "Humans control complex objects by exploiting their stability."
Professor Dagmar Sternad, Biology, Electrical and Computer Engineering and Physics, recently received a $700,000 National Science Foundation grant title, “Learning to Control Dynamically Complex Objects” to improve human-robot interaction by exploring how humans manipulate complex objects and tools. Insights gained from the three-year grant, awarded to both Sternad and her collaborator, Professor Neville Hogan, Mechanical Engineering […]
COS/ECE Professor Dagmar Sternad was awarded a $500K collaborative NSF grant to research "Towards Robots with Human Dexterity".
COS & ECE Professor Dagmar Sternad was awarded a $171K NSF EAGER grant for "Challenging the Cognitive-Control Divide". Abstract Source: NSF This EArly-concept Grant for Exploratory Research (EAGER) collaborative research project is between an expert in robotics and control theory and an expert in experimental and computational motor neuroscience. It bridges cognitive science, experimental psychology […]
ECE Professor Dagmar Sternad received the Best Paper award at the International Conference for Virtual Rehabilitation (ICVR) 2015.
ECE & COS Professor Dagmar Sternad has been selected as this year’s Robert D. Klein University Lecturer. This award honors faculty members who have contributed to their field of study and share that scholarship with the University and the general public. Dagmar Sternad is an internationally known authority in the field of experimental and computational […]
Professor Dagmar Sternad Gives 2013 Arthur Iberall Distinguished Lecture on Life and the Sciences of Complexity at University of Connecticut
Dr. Dagmar Sternad, Professor of Biology, Electrical and Computer Engineering, and Physics, gave the 2013 Arthur Iberall Distinguished Lecture on Life and the Sciences of Complexity at the University of Connecticut on December 6, 2013. Dr. Sternad's lecture, "Actions and Interactions in a Complex World," surveyed her work on the control of sensorimotor skills and […]
22 COE faculty and affiliates were recipients of FY14 TIER 1 Interdisciplinary Research Seed Grants for 14 different research projects.
Object manipulation or tool use is almost a uniquely human trait, said Dagmar Sternad, director of Northeastern’s Action Lab, a research group interested in movement coordination. “Not only does it require certain cognitive abilities but also distinct motor abilities.” Simply moving one’s own body, for instance by directing a hand toward a coffee cup, requires the […]