2014基礎工学部要覧_英文
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36Mechanical Science CourseThe education in the Mechanical Science Course covers a broad area covering particles and rigid body mechanics, solid mechanics, uid mechanics, thermodynamics, machine dynamics, and acoustics and extending to material processing and manufac-turing, control of systems, measurements, mecha-tronics, robotics, and human engineering. The edu-cation in these areas provides useful knowledge and methodology to develop cutting-edge areas such as new materials and space developments, mechatron-ics, computer aided engineering, and bioengineering, and to solve the urgent problems of environment and energy. Most of the graduates proceed to gradu-ate school and nally obtain jobs in a wide variety of the elds such as heavy industries, electronics, auto-mobiles, metals, energy, chemistry, as well as infor-mation processing, communication, computers, medi-cal applications, aeronautics and astronautical indus-tries, nance, trading and social services. The classes are oered by the faculty members in the three divi-sions(Division of Nonlinear Mechanics, Division of Mechanical Engineering, and Division of Bioengineer-ing) of the Department of Mechanical Science and Bioengineering in Graduate School. ■Prof.:Genta KAWAHARA,Nobumasa SUGIMOTO, Hidetoshi KOBAYASHI,Masahiko HIRAO, Satoyuki KAWANO,Fumio MIYAZAKI, Shigenobu OGATA, Shigeo WADA, Masao TANAKA, Tsutomu ARAKI■Assoc.Prof.:Susumu GOTO, Takao YOSHINAGA, Keitaro HORIKAWA, Hirotsugu OGI, Kentaro DOIYasunori HORIGUCHI, Hajime KIMIZUKA, Hiroshi MIYAZAKI, Takeshi MATSUMOTO, Mamoru HASHIMOTO■Assoc.Prof.:Hiroaki HIRAI■Assis.Prof.:Hideshi ISHIDA, Masaki SHIMIZU, Yosuke WATANABE, Dai SHIMIZU, Kenichi TANIGAKI, Nobutomo NAKAMURA, Itsuo HANASAKI, Tetsuro TSUJI, Koichi YONEZAWA, Mitsunori UEMURA,Masato WAKEDA, Kenichiro KOSHIYAMA, Satoshi II, Hisashi NAITO, Shuichiro FUKUSHIMAIntelligent Systems ScienceCourseSystems Science plays a central role in analyzing behavior in order to understand specied functions of complex systems involving human operations, which include mathematical, physical and computer systems. This division is, therefore, interdisciplinary and related to electrical, control, mechanical engi-neering and computer science. The curriculum is generally divided into three categories that students are required to pursue in parallel. The rst consists of a series of lectures covering modern theories of optimization, control systems and signal processing. The second covers measurement and instrumenta-tion, including experimental practices. And the third covers various aspects of computer science ranging from signal processing architecture to articial intel-ligence. Research activities in this division are combi-natorics and optimization, system and control theory, human-machine systems analysis, robotics, articial intelligence, pattern recognition, and signal process-ing and sensing. Most graduates continue their edu-cation in graduate degree programs, or step directly into career positions in computer science and electric engineering with in the industry or government.■Prof.:Youji IIGUNI, Hiroshi ISHIGURO, Shogo NISHIDA, Tatsuo ARAI, Kosuke SATO, Toshimitsu USHIO, Masahiro INUIGUCHI■Assoc.Prof.:Kenji KASHIMA,Arata KAWAMURA, Yoshinori HIJIKATA, Yasushi MAE, Yuichiro YOSHIKAWA, Daisuke IWAI, Tatsushi NISHI, Takafumi KANAZAWA■Assis.Prof.:Tomoaki HASHIMOTO, Hiromi YOSHIDA, Yoshihiro NAKATA, Kohei OGAWA, Nobuchika SAKATA, Masaru KOJIMA, Sei IKEDA, Masayo TSURUMIBiophysical EngineeringCourseThe Biophysical Engineering Course aims to foster students who can explore the mechanisms of various biological phenomena and apply the ndings to develop new engineering and technologies by com-bining broad spectra of research elds such as brain science, biophysics, biochemistry, cell biology, genetic engineering, physics, mathematics, computer science, and information and systems engineering. Since stud-ies in biophysical engineering require interdisciplin-ary knowledge, students are encouraged to construct their own curriculum according to their study aims. Approximately 80% of the graduates proceed to the master course, and 20% get jobs in companies. ■Prof.:Jun MIYAKE, Taishin NOMURA, Osamu OSHIRO, Ichiro FUJITA, Izumi OHZAWA, Nobuhiko YAMAMOTO, Takashi KURAHASHI■Assoc.Prof.:Masataka IMURA, Yasuto TANABE, Hiroshi TAMURA, Yasushi KOBAYASHI, Ryuichi SHIRASAKI, Ken KIYONO■Assis.Prof.:Hiroaki KOBAYASHI, Hiroyuki YONESHIMA, Noriyuki SUGO, Hiroko TAKEUCHI, Kota SASAKI, Yasuyuki SUZUKI, Yuki URANISHI, Hirohiko NIIOKA, Nobuyuki TANAKAIn the Department of Systems Science, education and research on 'system', including humans, are undertaken to uncover/establish the symbiotic relations in which the harmony between technology and humans is based.The word 'system' is used to mean a thing that is composed of many machines and electronic components, like aircraft, automobiles, chemical plants, etc., and brings about more advanced function through the organic cooperation among its components. For this, the human who operates and utilizes these systems is also included.While taking Liberal Arts and Sciences programs, students receive more specialized training in one of the three major courses, namely, Mechanical Science, Intelligent Systems Science, and Biophysical Engineering, a year after entering the program. Although the elds of study undertaken in these three courses have developed from dierent original backgrounds, they have many common or mutually related research areas from the viewpoint of "systems science". While each course continues to advance their respective elds independently, an interdisciplinary cooperation on the study of "system including human" exists and this new eld for the future is exploited.After graduation, most students enter graduate studies in any department in the Graduate School of Engineering Science, the Graduate School of Information Science, as well as the Graduate School of Frontier Biosciences, to further deepen their knowledge of their major eld.(Some of the teachers in the Graduate School of Frontier Biosciences take charge of the education in the Biophysical Engineering Course.)School of Engineering ScienceDepartment of Systems Science36Mechanical Science CourseThe education in the Mechanical Science Course covers a broad area covering particles and rigid body mechanics, solid mechanics, uid mechanics, thermodynamics, machine dynamics, and acoustics and extending to material processing and manufac-turing, control of systems, measurements, mecha-tronics, robotics, and human engineering. The edu-cation in these areas provides useful knowledge and methodology to develop cutting-edge areas such as new materials and space developments, mechatron-ics, computer aided engineering, and bioengineering, and to solve the urgent problems of environment and energy. Most of the graduates proceed to gradu-ate school and nally obtain jobs in a wide variety of the elds such as heavy industries, electronics, auto-mobiles, metals, energy, chemistry, as well as infor-mation processing, communication, computers, medi-cal applications, aeronautics and astronautical indus-tries, nance, trading and social services. The classes are oered by the faculty members in the three divi-sions(Division of Nonlinear Mechanics, Division of Mechanical Engineering, and Division of Bioengineer-ing) of the Department of Mechanical Science and Bioengineering in Graduate School. ■Prof.:Genta KAWAHARA,Nobumasa SUGIMOTO, Hidetoshi KOBAYASHI,Masahiko HIRAO, Satoyuki KAWANO,Fumio MIYAZAKI, Shigenobu OGATA, Shigeo WADA, Masao TANAKA, Tsutomu ARAKI■Assoc.Prof.:Susumu GOTO, Takao YOSHINAGA, Keitaro HORIKAWA, Hirotsugu OGI, Kentaro DOIYasunori HORIGUCHI, Hajime KIMIZUKA, Hiroshi MIYAZAKI, Takeshi MATSUMOTO, Mamoru HASHIMOTO■Assoc.Prof.:Hiroaki HIRAI■Assis.Prof.:Hideshi ISHIDA, Masaki SHIMIZU, Yosuke WATANABE, Dai SHIMIZU, Kenichi TANIGAKI, Nobutomo NAKAMURA, Itsuo HANASAKI, Tetsuro TSUJI, Koichi YONEZAWA, Mitsunori UEMURA,Masato WAKEDA, Kenichiro KOSHIYAMA, Satoshi II, Hisashi NAITO, Shuichiro FUKUSHIMAIntelligent Systems ScienceCourseSystems Science plays a central role in analyzing behavior in order to understand specied functions of complex systems involving human operations, which include mathematical, physical and computer systems. This division is, therefore, interdisciplinary and related to electrical, control, mechanical engi-neering and computer science. The curriculum is generally divided into three categories that students are required to pursue in parallel. The rst consists of a series of lectures covering modern theories of optimization, control systems and signal processing. The second covers measurement and instrumenta-tion, including experimental practices. And the third covers various aspects of computer science ranging from signal processing architecture to articial intel-ligence. Research activities in this division are combi-natorics and optimization, system and control theory, human-machine systems analysis, robotics, articial intelligence, pattern recognition, and signal process-ing and sensing. Most graduates continue their edu-cation in graduate degree programs, or step directly into career positions in computer science and electric engineering with in the industry or government.■Prof.:Youji IIGUNI, Hiroshi ISHIGURO, Shogo NISHIDA, Tatsuo ARAI, Kosuke SATO, Toshimitsu USHIO, Masahiro INUIGUCHI■Assoc.Prof.:Kenji KASHIMA,Arata KAWAMURA, Yoshinori HIJIKATA, Yasushi MAE, Yuichiro YOSHIKAWA, Daisuke IWAI, Tatsushi NISHI, Takafumi KANAZAWA■Assis.Prof.:Tomoaki HASHIMOTO, Hiromi YOSHIDA, Yoshihiro NAKATA, Kohei OGAWA, Nobuchika SAKATA, Masaru KOJIMA, Sei IKEDA, Masayo TSURUMIBiophysical EngineeringCourseThe Biophysical Engineering Course aims to foster students who can explore the mechanisms of various biological phenomena and apply the ndings to develop new engineering and technologies by com-bining broad spectra of research elds such as brain science, biophysics, biochemistry, cell biology, genetic engineering, physics, mathematics, computer science, and information and systems engineering. Since stud-ies in biophysical engineering require interdisciplin-ary knowledge, students are encouraged to construct their own curriculum according to their study aims. Approximately 80% of the graduates proceed to the master course, and 20% get jobs in companies. ■Prof.:Jun MIYAKE, Taishin NOMURA, Osamu OSHIRO, Ichiro FUJITA, Izumi OHZAWA, Nobuhiko YAMAMOTO, Takashi KURAHASHI■Assoc.Prof.:Masataka IMURA, Yasuto TANABE, Hiroshi TAMURA, Yasushi KOBAYASHI, Ryuichi SHIRASAKI, Ken KIYONO■Assis.Prof.:Hiroaki KOBAYASHI, Hiroyuki YONESHIMA, Noriyuki SUGO, Hiroko TAKEUCHI, Kota SASAKI, Yasuyuki SUZUKI, Yuki URANISHI, Hirohiko NIIOKA, Nobuyuki TANAKAIn the Department of Systems Science, education and research on 'system', including humans, are undertaken to uncover/establish the symbiotic relations in which the harmony between technology and humans is based.The word 'system' is used to mean a thing that is composed of many machines and electronic components, like aircraft, automobiles, chemical plants, etc., and brings about more advanced function through the organic cooperation among its components. For this, the human who operates and utilizes these systems is also included.While taking Liberal Arts and Sciences programs, students receive more specialized training in one of the three major courses, namely, Mechanical Science, Intelligent Systems Science, and Biophysical Engineering, a year after entering the program. Although the elds of study undertaken in these three courses have developed from dierent original backgrounds, they have many common or mutually related research areas from the viewpoint of "systems science". While each course continues to advance their respective elds independently, an interdisciplinary cooperation on the study of "system including human" exists and this new eld for the future is exploited.After graduation, most students enter graduate studies in any department in the Graduate School of Engineering Science, the Graduate School of Information Science, as well as the Graduate School of Frontier Biosciences, to further deepen their knowledge of their major eld.(Some of the teachers in the Graduate School of Frontier Biosciences take charge of the education in the Biophysical Engineering Course.)School of Engineering ScienceDepartment of Systems Science

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