Dr. Terhi Nurmikko-Fuller
Senior Lecturer in Digital Humanities - Centre for Digital Humanities Research, Australian National University
Dr. Terhi Nurmikko-Fuller is a Senior Lecturer at the Centre for Digital Humanities Research at the Australian National University. Her research involves interdisciplinary experimentation into the ways digital technologies and computational tools can be used to enrich and diversify scholarship in the Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences (HASS). Her publications cover three areas: 1) the use of Linked Data and Semantic Web technologies with HASS data; 2) the use and production of 3D digital models in GLAM (galleries, libraries, archives, and museums), and 3) Web Science, examining the Web as a phenomenon that co-constitutes both social and technological aspects.
Suman Kundu, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor - Department of Computer Science and Engineering
Dr. Suman Kundu is an Assistant Professor of the Department of Computer Science and Engineering at the Indian Institute of Technology Jodhpur, India. He received M.E. in Software Engineering and Ph.D. in Engineering from Jadavpur University in 2009 and 2017 respectively. His doctoral research was carried out at the Center for Soft Computing Research, Indian Statistical Institute between 2010 and 2015. He had visited the engine group at Wroclaw University of Science and Technology from June 2018 to April 2019 for his postdoctoral research.
Dr. Kundu has more than 6 years of industrial software development experience with ZINFI Software Systems Pvt. Ltd., Kolkata. He published 8 articles in the area of social network analysis, granular computing, soft computing. His research interests include social network analysis, network data science, soft computing, crowdsourcing, fuzzy and rough set, granular computing, and multilingual text analysis.
Dr. Bryan Carter
Associate Professor in Africana Studies - University of Arizona
Dr. Bryan Carter received his Ph.D. at the University of Missouri-Columbia and is an Associate Professor of Africana Studies at the University of Arizona, specializing in African American literature of the 20th Century with a primary focus on the Harlem Renaissance and digital culture. He has published numerous articles on his doctoral project, Virtual Harlem, and has presented it at locations around the world. His research focuses on advanced visualization and how sustained and varied digital communication affects student retention and engagement in literature courses taught both online and face-to-face.