Diana Marculescu has been a professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering since 2000. For the past two decades, she has done research in energy- and reliability-aware computing, and more recently, in CAD for non-silicon applications, including computational biology and sustainability. Diana received her Dipl. Ing. degree in computer science from "Politehnica"
Making Machine Learning Systems Energy Efficient
Computing for Sustainability
1998 Ph.D., Computer Engineering, University of Southern California
1991 MS, Computer Science, Politehnica University of Bucharest
First round of Secure and Private IoT Initiative funded projects announced
CyLab’s Secure and Private IoT Initiative (IoT@CyLab) has broken ground as the first round of funded proposals have been announced. Twelve selected projects will be funded for one year, and results will be presented at the IoT@CyLab annual summit next year.
Chen and Stamoulis receive 2018 Qualcomm Innovation Fellowship
ECE Ph.D. students Zhuo Chen and Dimitrios Stamoulis were awarded the 2018 Qualcomm Innovation Fellowship.
Coming down from the cloud
ECE’s Diana Marculescu is bringing machine learning applications to your mobile device.
Faculty receive Celebration of Education Awards
Four College of Engineering faculty members will be honored at the upcoming Celebration of Education Awards on April 30: Jonathan Cagan, Rosemary Frollini, Diana Marculescu, and Baruch Fischhoff.
Eight engineering faculty members receive CIT Faculty Awards
Eight engineering faculty members recently received CIT Faculty Awards for their outstanding contribution to the College of Engineering.
ECE team wins Best Paper Award at Great Lakes Symposium
ECE’s Ruizhou Ding, Zeye (Dexter) Liu, Rongye Shi, Diana Marculescu, and Shawn Blanton recently received the Best Paper Award at the 27th edition of the Great Lakes Symposium on Very Large Scale Integration (GLSVLSI).
Center for Faculty Success open for business
The College of Engineering has founded a brand-new initiative to provide support to the university’s most valuable resource: its faculty.