GURURLA! 🎓 2019 BİLGİSAYAR MÜHENDİSLİĞİ. 21 yaşımda sevdiğim işi yapıyorum. 🙏 Üniversitesite hayatımda anılar, anlar, sıkıntılar, güzel günler, dostlar, ilkler, sonlar, sonsuzlar. Meslek hayatımın bana daha nice nice güzellikleri getirmesi dileğiyle. Her zaman inanç, emek, şükür ve azimle. #bilgisayarm ühendisliği #computerengineering#2019 ...
Dr. Clarence “Skip” Ellis
Clarence "Skip" Ellis (1943 - 2014) was an American computer scientist, and Emeritus Professor of Computer Science and Cognitive Science at the University of Colorado at Boulder. After completing his Ph.D., Ellis worked at Bell Labs on probability theory applied to the theory of computing. He left Bell Labs in 1972 to become an assistant professor, and a founding member of the computer science department at the University of Colorado Boulder to work on operating systems research.
Ellis later moved to Xerox Parc and Stanford University and remained there for nearly a decade. During his time there, he worked on the icon-based GUI, object-oriented programming languages, and groupware systems. He left Xerox PARC and Stanford University in the mid-1980s to lead the Groupware Research Group at the Microelectronics and Computer Technology Corporation (MCC).
Ellis led efforts in Real-time Collaborative Editing, and pioneered the field of Operational transformation. In the early 1990s, Ellis left MCC to become the Chief Architect of the FlowPath workflow product of Bull S.A. in France. In 2009, he became an emeritus professor at the University of Colorado Boulder.
In 2009, he became an emeritus professor at the University of Colorado Boulder and in 2013, Ellis won a Fulbright Scholarship to teach and perform research in the computer science department at Ashesi University. At Ashesi, his research interests were developing computer systems to simulate alternative forms of government for developing countries. At various points during his career, Ellis worked as a visiting scientist, or a lecturer at IBM Research, Argonne National Laboratory, Los Alamos National Laboratory, Stevens Institute of Technology, the University of Texas, and internationally in Taiwan, Paris, and Accra.