Neural Networks for Machine Learning: A Symposium to Honor Kunihiko Fukushima, Recipient of the 2021 Bower Award and Prize for Achievement in Science
April 28 at 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM
The School of Engineering and Applied Science is honored to co-organize, with Drexel University and the Franklin Institute, a symposium to honor the Bower Awardee, Kunihiko Fukushima, the inventor of the Neocognitron. Dr. Fukushima joins a list of many distinguished laureates of the Franklin Institute – of these over 90 laureates have later received the Nobel Prize.
Dr. Fukushima has received the Bower Award “for his pioneering research that applied principles of neuroscience to engineering through his invention of the first deep convolutional neural network, “Neocognitron”—a key contribution to the development of artificial intelligence.”
Register Here: https://tinyurl.com/BowerFukushima
9:05 Franklin Institute Awards (Video)
9:10 Bower Award Laureate (Video)
9:20 “Deep CNN Neocognitron and its Advances” Kunihiko Fukushima
10:00 “ADALINE, MADALINE, and Neocognitron” Bernard Widrow
10:20 “Appraisal of Kunihiko Fukushima’s Work” Jürgen Schmidhuber
11:00 “A Brave New World: Overfitting is Good When Deep” Tomaso Poggio
11:40 “Multidisciplinary Innovation & Fukushima: Lessons Learned” Donald Wunsch
12:20 “The Unreasonable Effectiveness of Deep Learning in AI” Terry Sejnowski
KUNIHIKO FUKUSHIMA, PH.D., Laureate
Fuzzy Logic Systems Institute
Former: Osaka University and NHK Science and Technology Research Laboratories
BERNARD WIDROW, SC.D.
Professor Emeritus of Electrical Engineering, Stanford University
JÜRGEN SCHMIDHUBER, PH.D.
NNAISENSE and the Swiss A. I. Lab IDSIA, University of Lugano, Switzerland
TOMASO POGGIO, PH.D.
Center for Brains, Minds, and Machines Massachusetts Institute of Technology
DONALD WUNSCH, PH.D.
Applied Computational Intelligence Laboratory Missouri University of Science and Technology
TERRY SEJNOWSKI, PH.D.
Computational Neurobiology Laboratory, Salk Institute and Division of Biological Sciences, University of California