Introduction of New Associate Editor
August 2003 (Vol. 25, No. 8) p. 929
0162-8828/03/$31.00 © 2003 IEEE

Published by the IEEE Computer Society
Introduction of New Associate Editor
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we are pleased to announce the appointments of Professor Kostas Daniilidis and Professor Glenn Healey as new associate editors. Professor Daniilidis will handle papers in motion and structure estimation, stereo, and sensors. Professor Healey is well-known for his research contributions in physics-based computer vision and hyperspectral image analysis. He will handle papers in color vision, physics-based computer vision, and multispectral/hyperspectral image analysis. Their brief biographies are given below.
We also would like to announce the retirements of Professor William T. Freeman after three years of service on the editorial board and of Professors Rajeev Sharma, Sudeep Sarkar and Rakesh Kumar after serving for two full terms. They all served TPAMI and the TPAMI community very well and deserve our sincere appreciation.
Rama Chellappa, Editor-in-Chief
David J. Kriegman, Associate Editor-in-Chief

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Kostas Daniilidis received the MSE (Diploma) degree in electrical engineering from the National Technical University of Athens, 1986, and the PhD (Dr.rer.nat.) degree in computer science from the University of Karlsruhe, 1992, under the supervision of Hans-Hellmut Nagel. Currently, he is an associate professor of computer and information science at the University of Pennsylvania, where he was an assistant professor from 1998 to 2003. He is a member of the interdisciplinary GRASP Laboratory. Prior to his current appointment, he was with the University of Kiel. His research interests are in space and motion perception with machines, with focus on omnidirectional vision and new camera technologies. He was the chair of the 2000 IEEE Workshop on Omnidirectional Vision. He was the 2001 recipient of the Ford Motor Company Award for Best Faculty Advising at the University of Pennsylvania.

Glenn Healey received the BSE degree in computer engineering from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor in 1984. He received the MS degree in computer science in 1985, the MS degree in mathematics in 1986, and the PhD degree in computer science in 1988 from Stanford University. From 1984 to 1989, he was affiliated with the Computer Science Department of the IBM Almaden Research Center. He has been with the University of California, Irvine since 1989, where he is currently a professor of electrical engineering and computer science. His research interests include physical modeling of multispectral and hyperspectral image formation, algorithm development and characterization, and high-performance architectures. Dr. Healey has previously served on the editorial boards of the IEEE Transactions on Image Processing and the Journal of the Optical Society of America A.