CARLO H. SÉQUIN
Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences
University of California at Berkeley
Field of Specialization
- Computer Aided Design for VLSI, Mechanical Systems, and Architecture;
- Geometric Modeling and Computer Graphics;
- Virtual Environments.
- 1969: Ph.D. in Experimental Physics, Institute of Applied Physics, Basel.
- 1965: Diploma in Experimental Physics, University of Basel, Switzerland.
- 1960: Baccalaureate type C (math and science), Basel, Switzerland.
- 1980-now: Full Professor, CS Div., Dept. EECS, U.C. Berkeley.
- 2001-2009: Associate Dean, Capital Projects, College of Engineering.
- 1996-1996: On Sabbatical in Dept. of CS at University of NC, Chapel Hill.
- 1989-1990: On Sabbatical at Int. Computer Science Institute, Berkeley.
- 1984-1984: Industrial Leave at Siemens Corp. Munich, Germany.
- 1980-1983: Associate Chairman for Computer Sciences, U.C. Berkeley.
- 1977-1979: Associate Professor, Dept. EECS, U.C. Berkeley.
- 1976-1977: Visiting Mackay Lecturer, Dept. EECS, U.C. Berkeley.
- 1970-1977: Member of Technical Staff, Bell Labs, Murray Hill, NJ.
- 1965-1965: Summer Student, Electronics, German Electron Synchrotron.
- 1965-1970: Research/Teaching Assistant, Inst. Applied Physics, Basel.
Professional Activities, Consulting
- 1994-1999: Cyra Corp.: 3D data collection and model construction.
- 1987-1999: Advanced Systems Institute of B.C.: Tech.Adv.Board.
- 1988-1990: Nippon Electric: CAD and neural networks.
- 1986-1991: Computervision: CAD for mechanical design.
- 1985-1989: Board of Directors ACM SIGARCH
- 1984-1994: Siemens: CAD for digital systems design.
- 1981-1984: Short courses on VLSI Design
- 1977-1983: Xerox: CAD for VLSI circuit design.
Awards and Honors
- 2003, IEEE Technical Achievement Award
- 1998, ACM Fellow
- 1996, Diane S. McEntyre Award for Excellence in Teaching
- 1994, Outstanding Service Award for the Design and Realization of Soda Hall
- 1987, Swiss Academy of Engineering Sciences
- 1982, IEEE Fellow
- 7 Patents in area of solid-state imaging and signal processing.