Since IMPRS-IS was founded, more than 2000 young scientists from around the world have applied to the program, which currently counts more than 110 Ph.D. students. January's event was the fourth round of IMPRS-IS interviews. From more than 770 submitted applications, 102 top candidates from around the world have been invited to participate in the 2021 IMPRS-IS Selection Symposium.
The International Max Planck Research School for Intelligent Systems (IMPRS-IS) brings together the MPI for Intelligent Systems with the University of Stuttgart and the University of Tübingen to form a highly visible and unique graduate school of internationally recognized faculty, working at the leading edge of the field. This program is a key element of Baden-Württemberg’s Cyber Valley initiative to accelerate basic research and commercial development in artificial intelligence.
Each year in January, we host a Symposium with IMPRS-IS applicants. The four-day event will also feature keynote talks by our faculty members Prof. Zeynep Akata and Prof. Frank Allgöwer. Please find the keynote talk details below.
Prof. Zeynep Akata - "Explaining and representing novel concepts with minimal supervision”
Date: Wednesday, January 29
Time: 16:45 - 17:15
Location: MPI-IS Tuebingen - main seminar room (N.0.002)
Prof. Frank Allgöwer - "Systems and control theory for intelligent systems”
Date: Thursday, January 30
Time: 16:45 - 17:30
Location: MPI-IS Stuttgart - Werner-Köster-Hörsaal (2R4)
A printed program will be distributed on site with details about all other talks.
We appreciate your contributions to our 2020 IMPRS-IS Symposium and look forward to your attendance!
The International Max Planck Research School for Intelligent Systems is a new interdisciplinary Ph.D. program offered by the Max Planck Institute for Intelligent for Intelligent Systems, the University of Stuttgart, and the University of Tübingen.
The International Max Planck Research School (IMPRS) for Intelligent Systems (IS) started in fall 2017. This doctoral program will enroll outstanding Ph.D. students over the next six years