David Donoho
David Donoho
David Leigh Donoho, born on March 5, 1957 in Los Angeles, is a professor of statistics at Stanford University, where he is also the Anne T. and Robert M. Bass Professor in the Humanities and Sciences. His work includes the development of effective methods for the construction of low-dimensional representations for high-dimensional data problems, developments of wavelets for denoising and compressed sensing.
David Donoho's personal information overview.
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Elsevier Announces Winners of the Executable Paper Grand Challenge - PR Newswire (press release)
Google News - over 5 years
Matan Gavish and David Donoho, Stanford University, received third prize for A Universal Identifier ( http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1877050911001256) for Computational Results. The Universal Identifier is a specific implementation
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Google News article
Shares Worth Waiting For - Motley Fool UK
Google News - over 5 years
Last year, an article in The Journal of Portfolio Management by David Donoho, Robert Crenian, and Matthew Scanlan found that investors with long-term decision rules did far better than those with shorter decision rules. *Source: Donoho, Crenian
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Google News article
Who Really Wielded the Paintbrush?; Seeking Answers in Computer Analyses of Brushwork and Other Details
NYTimes - about 12 years
Art historians have long used scientific tools to help them decide whether drawings and paintings are real or fakes, like counting isotopes in lead-based paints to spot anachronisms or shining X-ray and infrared radiation on oil portraits to discover what lies beneath. Now researchers at Dartmouth College have introduced a forensic tool appropriate
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NYTimes article
Newark Priest Wins a 'Genius' Award
NYTimes - over 25 years
Msgr. William J. Linder is a parish priest with a mission to find creative ways of securing affordable housing, health care and better schools for people in one of Newark's poorest neighborhoods. His income: $10,000 a year. Monsignor Linder was named yesterday as one of 31 winners of fellowships from Chicago's MacArthur Foundation. For this, he
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NYTimes article
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of David Donoho
  • 2010
    Age 52
    In 2010 he won the Norbert Wiener Prize in Applied Mathematics, given jointly by SIAM and the American Mathematical Society.
    More Details Hide Details He is also a member of the United States National Academy of Science.
  • 2009
    Age 51
    He was elected a SIAM Fellow and a foreign associate of the French Académie des sciences in 2009, and in the same year received an honorary doctorate from the University of Chicago.
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  • 2002
    Age 44
    In 2002, he was appointed to the Bass professorship.
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  • 2001
    Age 43
    In 2001, he won the John von Neumann Prize of the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics.
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  • 1994
    Age 36
    He was the winner of the COPSS Presidents' Award in 1994.
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  • 1992
    Age 34
    He was elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1992.
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  • 1984
    Age 26
    He was on the faculty of the University of California, Berkeley from 1984 to 1990 before moving to Stanford.
    More Details Hide Details He has been the Ph.D. advisor of at least 20 doctoral students, including Emmanuel Candès. In 1991, Donoho was named a MacArthur Fellow.
  • 1983
    Age 25
    Donoho obtained his Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1983, under the supervision of Peter Jost Huber.
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  • 1978
    Age 20
    Donoho did his undergraduate studies at Princeton University, graduating in 1978.
    More Details Hide Details His undergraduate thesis advisor was John W. Tukey.
  • 1957
    Born in 1957.
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