2016-2017 2017-2018 2018-2019 2019-2020 2020-2021
Browse
by subject...
    Schedule
view...
 
  COVID-19 Scheduling Updates!
Due to recent announcements about Autumn Quarter (see the President's update), please expect ongoing changes to the class schedule.

101 - 110 of 310 results for: CS

CS 196: Computer Consulting (VPTL 196)

Focus is on Macintosh and Windows operating system maintenance, and troubleshooting through hardware and software foundation and concepts. Topics include operating systems, networking, security, troubleshooting methodology with emphasis on Stanford's computing environment. Final project. Not a programming course.
Last offered: Winter 2020

CS 197: Computer Science Research

An onramp for students interested in breaking new ground in the frontiers of computer science. Students select a research area (AI, HCI, Systems, etc.), and are matched with a quarter-long project and a Ph.D. student mentor. Lectures by faculty introduce the fundamentals of computer science research; special interest group meetings provide peer mentorship and feedback. Alumni of the course are given the opportunity to be connected to faculty for ongoing research, or to repeat the class under CS197A for credit (but no lecture component) to continue work on their projects. Prerequisites: Enrollment is by application. CS106B is required; CS107 is strongly recommended. Team projects will involve programming.
Terms: Spr | Units: 4
Instructors: Yan, L. (PI)

CS 198: Teaching Computer Science

Students lead a discussion section of 106A while learning how to teach a programming language at the introductory level. Focus is on teaching skills, techniques, and course specifics. Application and interview required; see http://cs198.stanford.edu.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 3-4

CS 198B: Additional Topics in Teaching Computer Science

Students build on the teaching skills developed in CS198. Focus is on techniques used to teach topics covered in CS106B. Prerequisite: successful completion of CS198.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 1

CS 199: Independent Work

Special study under faculty direction, usually leading to a written report. Register using instructor's section number. Letter grade; if not appropriate, enroll in CS199P. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-6 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: Agrawala, M. (PI) ; Aiken, A. (PI) ; Altman, R. (PI) ; Bailis, P. (PI) ; Batzoglou, S. (PI) ; Bejerano, G. (PI) ; Bernstein, M. (PI) ; Blikstein, P. (PI) ; Bohg, J. (PI) ; Boneh, D. (PI) ; Borenstein, J. (PI) ; Boyd, S. (PI) ; Brunskill, E. (PI) ; Cain, J. (PI) ; Cao, P. (PI) ; Chang, M. (PI) ; Charikar, M. (PI) ; Cheriton, D. (PI) ; Dally, B. (PI) ; Dill, D. (PI) ; Dror, R. (PI) ; Durumeric, Z. (PI) ; Engler, D. (PI) ; Ermon, S. (PI) ; Fatahalian, K. (PI) ; Fedkiw, R. (PI) ; Feigenbaum, E. (PI) ; Fikes, R. (PI) ; Finn, C. (PI) ; Fisher, K. (PI) ; Fox, A. (PI) ; Fox, J. (PI) ; Ganguli, S. (PI) ; Genesereth, M. (PI) ; Gill, J. (PI) ; Girod, B. (PI) ; Goel, A. (PI) ; Goodman, N. (PI) ; Grimes, A. (PI) ; Guibas, L. (PI) ; Hanrahan, P. (PI) ; Hashimoto, T. (PI) ; Hennessy, J. (PI) ; Horowitz, M. (PI) ; Icard, T. (PI) ; James, D. (PI) ; Johari, R. (PI) ; Jurafsky, D. (PI) ; Katti, S. (PI) ; Kay, M. (PI) ; Khatib, O. (PI) ; Kochenderfer, M. (PI) ; Koller, D. (PI) ; Kozyrakis, C. (PI) ; Kundaje, A. (PI) ; Lam, M. (PI) ; Landay, J. (PI) ; Latombe, J. (PI) ; Lee, C. (PI) ; Leskovec, J. (PI) ; Levis, P. (PI) ; Levitt, M. (PI) ; Levoy, M. (PI) ; Li, F. (PI) ; Liang, P. (PI) ; Lin, H. (PI) ; Liu, K. (PI) ; Manning, C. (PI) ; Mazieres, D. (PI) ; McCarthy, J. (PI) ; McKeown, N. (PI) ; Mitchell, J. (PI) ; Mitra, S. (PI) ; Musen, M. (PI) ; Nayak, P. (PI) ; Ng, A. (PI) ; Niebles Duque, J. (PI) ; Olukotun, O. (PI) ; Ousterhout, J. (PI) ; Paepcke, A. (PI) ; Pande, V. (PI) ; Parlante, N. (PI) ; Patrignani, M. (PI) ; Pavone, M. (PI) ; Pea, R. (PI) ; Piech, C. (PI) ; Plotkin, S. (PI) ; Plummer, R. (PI) ; Potts, C. (PI) ; Prabhakar, B. (PI) ; Pratt, V. (PI) ; Raghavan, P. (PI) ; Rajaraman, A. (PI) ; Re, C. (PI) ; Reingold, O. (PI) ; Roberts, E. (PI) ; Rosenblum, M. (PI) ; Roughgarden, T. (PI) ; Rubin, D. (PI) ; Rubinstein, A. (PI) ; Sadigh, D. (PI) ; Sahami, M. (PI) ; Salisbury, J. (PI) ; Savarese, S. (PI) ; Saxena, A. (PI) ; Schwarz, K. (PI) ; Shoham, Y. (PI) ; Stanford, J. (PI) ; Tan, L. (PI) ; Thrun, S. (PI) ; Tobagi, F. (PI) ; Trippel, C. (PI) ; Ullman, J. (PI) ; Valiant, G. (PI) ; Van Roy, B. (PI) ; Widom, J. (PI) ; Wiederhold, G. (PI) ; Winograd, T. (PI) ; Winstein, K. (PI) ; Wodtke, C. (PI) ; Wootters, M. (PI) ; Wu, J. (PI) ; Yamins, D. (PI) ; Yan, L. (PI) ; Yeung, S. (PI) ; Young, P. (PI) ; Zaharia, M. (PI) ; Zelenski, J. (PI) ; AbuHashem, A. (TA) ; Tchapmi P., L. (TA)

CS 199P: Independent Work

Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-6 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: Agrawala, M. (PI) ; Aiken, A. (PI) ; Altman, R. (PI) ; Angst, R. (PI) ; Barrett, C. (PI) ; Batzoglou, S. (PI) ; Bejerano, G. (PI) ; Bernstein, M. (PI) ; Blikstein, P. (PI) ; Boneh, D. (PI) ; Borenstein, J. (PI) ; Brunskill, E. (PI) ; Cain, J. (PI) ; Cao, P. (PI) ; Charikar, M. (PI) ; Cheriton, D. (PI) ; Dally, B. (PI) ; Dill, D. (PI) ; Dror, R. (PI) ; Durumeric, Z. (PI) ; Engler, D. (PI) ; Fedkiw, R. (PI) ; Feigenbaum, E. (PI) ; Fikes, R. (PI) ; Finn, C. (PI) ; Fisher, K. (PI) ; Fox, A. (PI) ; Fox, J. (PI) ; Garcia-Molina, H. (PI) ; Genesereth, M. (PI) ; Gill, J. (PI) ; Girod, B. (PI) ; Goel, A. (PI) ; Goodman, N. (PI) ; Grimes, A. (PI) ; Guibas, L. (PI) ; Hanrahan, P. (PI) ; Hashimoto, T. (PI) ; Hennessy, J. (PI) ; Horowitz, M. (PI) ; James, D. (PI) ; Johari, R. (PI) ; Jurafsky, D. (PI) ; Katti, S. (PI) ; Kay, M. (PI) ; Khatib, O. (PI) ; Kochenderfer, M. (PI) ; Koller, D. (PI) ; Kozyrakis, C. (PI) ; Kundaje, A. (PI) ; Lam, M. (PI) ; Landay, J. (PI) ; Latombe, J. (PI) ; Lee, C. (PI) ; Leskovec, J. (PI) ; Levis, P. (PI) ; Levitt, M. (PI) ; Levoy, M. (PI) ; Li, F. (PI) ; Liang, P. (PI) ; Lin, H. (PI) ; Manning, C. (PI) ; Mazieres, D. (PI) ; McCarthy, J. (PI) ; McKeown, N. (PI) ; Mitchell, J. (PI) ; Mitra, S. (PI) ; Musen, M. (PI) ; Nayak, P. (PI) ; Ng, A. (PI) ; Olukotun, O. (PI) ; Ousterhout, J. (PI) ; Parlante, N. (PI) ; Pavone, M. (PI) ; Piech, C. (PI) ; Plotkin, S. (PI) ; Plummer, R. (PI) ; Prabhakar, B. (PI) ; Pratt, V. (PI) ; Raghavan, P. (PI) ; Rajaraman, A. (PI) ; Re, C. (PI) ; Reingold, O. (PI) ; Roberts, E. (PI) ; Rosenblum, M. (PI) ; Roughgarden, T. (PI) ; Sahami, M. (PI) ; Salisbury, J. (PI) ; Savarese, S. (PI) ; Saxena, A. (PI) ; Schwarz, K. (PI) ; Shoham, Y. (PI) ; Socher, R. (PI) ; Tan, L. (PI) ; Thrun, S. (PI) ; Tobagi, F. (PI) ; Trippel, C. (PI) ; Ullman, J. (PI) ; Valiant, G. (PI) ; Van Roy, B. (PI) ; Widom, J. (PI) ; Wiederhold, G. (PI) ; Winograd, T. (PI) ; Winstein, K. (PI) ; Wodtke, C. (PI) ; Wootters, M. (PI) ; Wu, J. (PI) ; Yan, L. (PI) ; Young, P. (PI) ; Zaharia, M. (PI) ; Zelenski, J. (PI) ; Zou, J. (PI)

CS 202: Law for Computer Science Professionals

Businesses are built on ideas. Today¿s successful companies are those that most effectively generate, protect, and exploit new and valuable business ideas. Over the past 40 years, ¿intellectual capital¿ has emerged as the leading assets class. Ocean Tomo® estimates that over 80% of the market value of S&P 500 corporations now stems from ¿intangible¿ assets, which consist largely of intellectual property (IP) assets (e.g., the company and product names, logos and designs; patentable inventions; proprietary software and databases, and other proprietary product, manufacturing and marketing information). It is therefore vital for entrepreneurs and other business professionals to have a basic understanding of IP and how it is procured, protected, and exploited. This course provides an overview of the many and varied IP issues that students will confront during their careers. It is intended to be both informative and fun. Classes will cover the basics of patent, trademark, copyright, and trade secret law. Current issues in these areas will be covered, including patent protection for software and business methods, copyrightability of computer programs and APIs, issues relating to artificial intelligence, and the evolving protection for trademarks and trade secrets. Emerging issues concerning the federal Computer Fraud & Abuse Act (CFAA) and ¿hacking¿ will be covered, as will employment issues, including employee proprietary information and invention assignment agreements, work made for hire agreements, confidentiality agreements, non-compete agreements and other potential post-employment restrictions. Recent notable lawsuits will be discussed, including Apple v. Samsung (patents), Alice Corp. v. CLS Bank (software and business method patents), Oracle v. Google (software/APIs), Waymo v. Uber (civil and criminal trade secret theft), and hiQ v. LinkedIn (CFAA). IP law evolves constantly and new headline cases that arise during the term are added to the class discussion. Guest lectures typically include experts on open source software; legal and practical issues confronted by business founders; and, consulting and testifying as an expert in IP litigation. Although many of the issues discussed will involve technology disputes, the course also covers IP issues relating to art, music, photography, and literature. Classes are presented in an open discussion format and they are designed to be enjoyed by students of all backgrounds and areas of expertise.
Terms: Aut, Spr | Units: 1
Instructors: Hansen, D. (PI)

CS 203: Cybersecurity: A Legal and Technical Perspective (INTLPOL 251)

(Formerly IPS 251) This class will use the case method to teach basic computer, network, and information security from technology, law, policy, and business perspectives. Using real world topics, we will study the technical, legal, policy, and business aspects of an incident or issue and its potential solutions. The case studies will be organized around the following topics: vulnerability disclosure, state sponsored sabotage, corporate and government espionage, credit card theft, theft of embarrassing personal data, phishing and social engineering attacks, denial of service attacks, attacks on weak session management and URLs, security risks and benefits of cloud data storage, wiretapping on the Internet, and digital forensics. Students taking the class will learn about the techniques attackers use, applicable legal prohibitions, rights, and remedies, the policy context, and strategies in law, policy and business for managing risk. Grades will be based on class participation, two refl more »
(Formerly IPS 251) This class will use the case method to teach basic computer, network, and information security from technology, law, policy, and business perspectives. Using real world topics, we will study the technical, legal, policy, and business aspects of an incident or issue and its potential solutions. The case studies will be organized around the following topics: vulnerability disclosure, state sponsored sabotage, corporate and government espionage, credit card theft, theft of embarrassing personal data, phishing and social engineering attacks, denial of service attacks, attacks on weak session management and URLs, security risks and benefits of cloud data storage, wiretapping on the Internet, and digital forensics. Students taking the class will learn about the techniques attackers use, applicable legal prohibitions, rights, and remedies, the policy context, and strategies in law, policy and business for managing risk. Grades will be based on class participation, two reflection papers, and a final exam. Special Instructions: This class is limited to 65 students, with an effort made to have students from Stanford Law School (30 students will be selected by lottery) and students from Computer Science (30 students) and International Policy Studies (5 students). Elements used in grading: Class Participation (20%), Written Assignments (40%), Final Exam (40%). Cross-listed with the Law School ( Law 4004) and International Policy Studies (IPS course number TBD).
Last offered: Spring 2018

CS 204: Computational Law

Computational Law is an innovative approach to legal informatics concerned with the representation of regulations in computable form. From a practical perspective, Computational Law is important as the basis for computer systems capable of performing useful legal calculations, such as compliance checking, legal planning, and regulatory analysis. In this course, we look at the theory of Computational Law, we review relevant technology and applications, we discuss the prospects and problems of Computational Law, and we examine its philosophical and legal implications. Work in the course consists of reading, class discussion, and practical exercises.
Terms: Spr | Units: 2-3

CS 205L: Continuous Mathematical Methods with an Emphasis on Machine Learning

A survey of numerical approaches to the continuous mathematics used throughout computer science with an emphasis on machine and deep learning. Although motivated from the standpoint of machine learning, the course will focus on the underlying mathematical methods including computational linear algebra and optimization, as well as special topics such as automatic differentiation via backward propagation, momentum methods from ordinary differential equations, CNNs, RNNs, etc. Written homework assignments focus on various concepts; additionally, students choose either a take-home final exam or a series of programming assignments geared towards neural network creation, training, and inference. (Replaces CS205A, and satisfies all similar requirements.) Prerequisites: Math 51; Math104 or MATH113 or equivalent or comfort with the associated material.
Terms: Win | Units: 3
Instructors: Fedkiw, R. (PI)
Filter Results:
term offered
updating results...
teaching presence
updating results...
number of units
updating results...
time offered
updating results...
days
updating results...
UG Requirements (GERs)
updating results...
component
updating results...
career
updating results...
© Stanford University | Terms of Use | Copyright Complaints