Thomas (Tom) A. Funkhouser





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  • United States of America

Bio:

  • SIGGRAPH 1999

    Thomas Funkhouser received a B.S. in biological sciences from Stanford University in 1983, a M.S. in computer science from UCLA in 1989, and a PhD in computer science from UC Berkeley in 1993. He is an assistant professor in the Department of Computer Science at Princeton University. Previously, he was a member of the technical staff at Bell Laboratories. He has contributed to papers in SIGGRAPHs 93, 94, 96, & 98, courses in SIGGRAPHs 95 & 96, and has served on the papers program committee for SIGGRAPHs 97 and 98. His research interests include interactive computer graphics, acoustic modeling, multi-user systems, and object- oriented databases.  

    SIGGRAPH 1996

    Thomas Funkhouser is a member of the technical staff at AT&T Bell Laboratories. His research interests include multi-user systems, global illumination, and algorithms for managing large amounts of three-dimensional data in interactive computer graphics and visualization systems. He is a principal developer of the UC Berkeley Architectural  Walkthrough System which is able to maintain thirty frames per second during interac- tive visualization of a building model containing 1.5 million polygons. He received a  B.S. in biological sciences from Stanford University in 1983, a M.S. in computer science from UCLA in 1989, and a PhD in computer science from UC Berkeley in 1993.  

    SIGGRAPH 1995

    Thomas Funkhouser is a member of the technical staff at AT&T Bell Laboratories. His research interests include multi-user systems global illumination and algorithms for managing large amounts of three-dimensional data in interactive computer graphics and visualization systems. He is a principal developer of the UC Berkeley Architectural Walkthrough System which is able to maintain thirty frames per second during interactive visualization of a building model containing 5 million polygons. He received a  B S in biological sciences from Stanford University in 1983 a M S in computer science from UCLA in 1989 and a PhD in computer science from UC Berkeley in 1993.  

     


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