A Professor of computer science at the University of California, Los Angeles. Richard Korf received his B.S. from MIT in 1977, and his M.S. and Ph.D. in computer science from Carnegie-Mellon University in 1980 and 1983. From 1983 to 1985 he served as Herbert M. Singer Assistant Professor of Computer Science at Columbia University.
Dr. Korf studies problem-solving, heuristic search and planning in artificial intelligence. He wrote “Learning to Solve Problems by Searching for Macro-Operators” (Pitman, 1985). He serves on the editorial boards of Artificial Intelligence, and the Journal of Applied Intelligence. Dr. Korf is the recipient of several awards and is a Fellow of the American Association for Artificial Intelligence.
Richard Korf home page (http://www.cs.ucla.edu/~korf/).
noun 1. a fictitious name used in legal proceedings for a male party whose true name is not known, used especially as the second such name when two male persons are involved whose real names have not been ascertained. Richard Roe
noun 1. Dickinson Woodruff [woo d-ruhf] /ˈwʊd rʌf/ (Show IPA), 1895–1973, U.S. physician: Nobel prize 1956. 2. I(vor) A(rmstrong) [ahy-ver,, ee-ver] /ˈaɪ vər,, ˈi vər/ (Show IPA), 1893–1979, English literary critic in the U.S. 3. Theodore William, 1868–1928, U.S. chemist: Nobel prize 1914. noun 1. Maurice [maw-rees;; French moh-rees] /mɔˈris;; French moʊˈris/ (Show IPA), (“Rocket”) […]
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noun 1. Richard McClure, 1919–94, U.S. author and illustrator of children’s books.
noun 1. Henry Handel (Henrietta Richardson Robertson) 1870–1946, Australian novelist. 2. Henry Hobson [hob-suh n] /ˈhɒb sən/ (Show IPA), 1838–86, U.S. architect. 3. Jack (Carter) 1934–2012, U.S. playwright and novelist. 4. Sir Owen Williams, 1879–1959, English physicist: Nobel prize 1928. 5. Sir Ralph (David) 1902–83, English actor. 6. Samuel, 1689–1761, English novelist. 7. Tony, 1928–91, […]
noun 1. a ground squirrel, Citellus richardsoni, of sagebrush and grassland areas of the northwestern U.S. and adjacent regions in Canada.