Alumni Lunch & Learn:  UAHuntsville CAVE demonstration with Gregory Reed


Have you ever wanted to fly above Chicago, the Grand Canyon, or even the Moon?  Feel like Superman?  Experience the eye of a storm?  Take part in 3D movies?  See your drawings come to life?  Make sense of spreadsheets upon spreadsheets of data?  Tour the Holodeck of Star Trek fame?  See virtually anything in a new way? 

The UAHuntsville CAVE, a part of the university's new Immersive Visualization Lab, is a 10' x 10' x 10' virtual space that feels much, much larger.  The CAVE is all about immersion - it surrounds you with spectacular visuals and sound, representing environments limited only by imagination.  As a new capability for UAHuntsville, the CAVE also facilitates research by students and professionals alike. 

Join us for this Lunch & Learn and experience the CAVE first-hand.


Friday, April 26, 2013
11:30 AM - 12:30 PM
Cramer Hall 1010, UAHuntsville Campus
(Campus Map, see #25)

$10 for Alumni Association members and UAH Faculty/Staff/Students
$15 for non-members
(Lunch Included in registration)
Click here to Register.
Pre-Registration Required by 5PM, April 18th.  Seating is limited. 

All UAHuntsville alumni, students, faculty, and staff and Huntsville community members are welcome to attend.

About the speaker:


Gregory S. Reed is a Research Scientist/Engineer at the University of Alabama in Huntsville's (UAHuntsville) Center for Modeling, Simulation, and Analysis (CMSA). He is also currently pursuing a Ph.D. in Modeling and Simulation at UAHuntsville, concentrating on cognitive science, artificial intelligence, and human behavioral modeling. Additionally, he holds B.S.E. in Electrical Engineering and a M.S.E. in Industrial and Systems Engineering, where his studies focused on decision analysis and operations research. He is also a co-founder of Decision Innovations, Inc., a decision support software and consulting company specializing in helping properly frame problems, issues, and decisions in the realm of healthcare.

He has conducted studies in simulation, analysis, training, and research across a variety of domains, including psychology, economics, philosophy, healthcare, education, engineering, and logistics. His primary research interests include cognitive science, human behavioral modeling, ethical issues in modeling and simulation, education and training, operations research, human-system interfaces, and simulation-based training.