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Hai Lin

Hai Lin

Email: hlin1@nd.edu

Phone: 574-631-3177

Office: 265 Fitzpatrick Hall

Education

Ph.D., University of Notre Dame, 2005

M.S., University of Notre Dame, 2002

M.S., Chinese Academy of Sciences, 2000

B.S., University of Science and Technology Beijing, 1997

Biography

Hai is a Double Domer with both his master and PhD degrees from the University of Notre Dame, where he is currently a Professor at the Department of Electrical Engineering. Before returning to his alma mater, Hai had been working as an assistant professor in the National University of Singapore from 2006 to 2011.

Summary of Activities/Interests

Dr. Lin's teaching and research interests are in the multidisciplinary study of the problems at the intersections of control, verification and learning. His current research thrust is on cyber-physical systems, multi-robot cooperative tasking, advanced manufacturing systems, human machine collaboration and formal synthesis of distributed cooperative systems.

 Hai has been served in several committees and editorial board. He is the Program Chair for IEEE ICCA 2011, IEEE CIS 2011 and the Chair for IEEE Systems, Man and Cybernetics Singapore Chapter for 2009 and 2010. He is a senior member of IEEE. He is a recipient of 2013 NSF CAREER award.

News

The Past, Present and Future of Control: A Celebration of the Work of Panos Antsaklis

July 5, 2019

Professionals from around the globe came to the University of Notre Dame for the “Control Systems and the Quest for Autonomy” symposium to celebrate Panos Antsaklis' work in control systems.

Spring Faculty Career News

May 28, 2019

For the 2019-2020 academic year, Professor Hai Lin was promoted to full professor and Professor Thomas O’Sullivan was renewed for another three-year term as assistant professor.

New NSF Grant to Support Research on Resilient Wireless Sensor-Actuator Networks

October 31, 2012

A new $1 million National Science Foundation (NSF) grant will support a team of University of Notre Dame researchers as they seek to develop resilient wireless sensor-actuator network technologies.