Control and dynamical systems, formal methods with applications in autonomy, planning, and system identification. Specification, design, and synthesis of networked control systems
How to Build, Fly, and Verify Autonomous Aerial Systems held in Southern Maryland
"How to Build, Fly, and Verify Autonomous Aerial Systems" to be held by the MATRIX Lab and UROC this summer
Twelve projects led by or involving Maryland Engineering faculty have been awarded funding through the Grand Challenges Grants Program, the largest and most comprehensive program of its kind ever introduced at the University of Maryland.
Work by Clark School faculty, alumni and students is published on IEEE Access.
Regulatory approaches for autonomous systems should be based on preexisting complex system regulatory frameworks.
Three UAS Test Site summer interns put their innovative ideas to the test.
Maryland engineering will benefit from state-of-the-art labs and facilities at USMSM.
UMD professor, affiliate research scientist win AIAA awards.
Navy Commander Donald Costello’s research could aid the drone certification process.
From extreme batteries to windows made from wood, Clark School’s trendsetting work ranks it among the country’s Top 10 public engineering schools for the 3rd consecutive year.
A national search has been initiated for a new Dean of the A. James Clark School of Engineering.
Flight safety software developed by University of Maryland researchers can help unmanned aircraft respond to anomalies, malfunctions, and collision risks.
New module by Huan Xu and associates can reduce UAV maximum casualty expectation by 97 percent.
'TurboTerps' flew their drone autonomously through a set of gates, completing 14 runs in 4:42.
The researchers will develop and evaluate hybrid centralized and decentralized multi-agent task allocation methods.
Joint project aims to design an air taxi that could “hop” from Baltimore to D.C. in 15 minutes.
The team competed at the 2018 IEEE International Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems in Madrid.
The "Maryland Paratroopers" team included students from the A. James Clark School of Engineering and the Department of Computer Science.
Maryland's is among the first “core swarm sprints” projects awarded in DARPA’s OFFensive Swarm-Enabled Tactics (OFFSET) program.
Xu’s research interests lie in control and dynamical systems and formal methods with applications in autonomy, cyberphysical systems, and unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs).