You can also get:
- bio-style photos in various resolutions, both color and B&W
- my full CV
- my personal RAD Lab Retrospective, with some specific research and education highlights resulting from that project (2006-2011)
Short bio appropriate for online education related activities:
Armando Fox is a Professor in Berkeley’s Electrical Engineering & Computer Science Department as well as the Faculty Advisor to the UC Berkeley MOOCLab. He co-designed and co-taught Berkeley’s first Massive Open Online Course on Engineering Software as a Service, currently offered through edX, through which over 10,000 students worldwide have earned certificates of mastery. He also serves on edX’s Technical Advisory Committee, helping to set the technical direction of their open MOOC platform. With colleagues in Computer Science and in the School of Information, he is doing research in online education including automatic grading of students’ computer programs and improving student engagement and learning outcomes in MOOCs. His other computer science research in the Berkeley ASPIRE project focuses on highly productive parallel programming. He is also a classically-trained musician and performer, an avid musical theater fan and freelance Music Director, and bilingual/bicultural (Cuban-American) New Yorker living in San Francisco.
More detailed bio:
Armando Fox (firstname.lastname@example.org) is a Professor of Computer Science at UC Berkeley as well as the Faculty Advisor to the UC Berkeley MOOCLab. . His current research includes online education and high productivity parallel computing. His current teaching activities focus on undergraduate Software Engineering, for which he and Prof. David Patterson have writtenand is the basis of Berkeley’s first free MOOC (Massive Open Online Course). Before returning to Berkeley, he was an Assistant Professor of Computer Science at Stanford, where he was recognized for both his research (NSF CAREER award, the Robert Noyce Family Faculty Fellowship, the IBM Young Faculty Fellowship) and his teaching (the Associated Students of Stanford University Teaching Award, the Society of Women Engineers Professor of the Year Award, and the Tau Beta Pi Engineering Honor Society Teaching and Mentoring Award). His collaborations with renowned computer architect and instructor Prof. David Patterson have included Recovery-Oriented Computing, Reliable Adaptive Distributed Systems, the Berkeley Parallel Computing Laboratory, the ASPIRE project for high-performance and energy-efficient parallel computing, and most recently, co-authorship of the new textbook Engineering Software as a Service that reflects the state of the art in modern software engineering. He has been recognized as a Scientific American “Top 50″ researcher (2003), a Distinguished Scientist of the Association for Computing Machinery, a Gilbreth Lecturer for the National Academy of Engineering, and a keynote speaker for the 2013 Tapia Celebration of Diversity in Computing. In previous lives he helped design the Intel Pentium Pro microprocessor and founded a startup (subsequently acquired) to commercialize his UC Berkeley dissertation research on mobile computing. He received his other degrees in electrical engineering and computer science from MIT and the University of Illinois. He is also a classically-trained musician and performer, an avid musical theater fan and freelance Music Director, and bilingual/bicultural (Cuban-American) New Yorker living in San Francisco.