- Björn Victor receives the Pedagogical Award2018-05-23
- Assistant for Programming Courses (Autumn 2018)2018-05-22
- Three New Excellent Teachers at the Department!2018-05-22
- Stefanos Kaxiras inducted in the ISCA Hall of Fame2018-05-17
- Up to 2 assistants2018-04-27
- Interview - Gender Equality Times Two2018-04-12
- Associate Senior Lecturer in Automatic Control2018-04-09
- Google 2018 Faculty Research Award2018-03-29
- Equal Opportunities Award to Michael Thuné2018-03-14
- Equal Opportunities Group - Monthly Meeting:
- Disputation / Dissertation: High Order Cut Finite Element Methods for Wave Equations
- Disputation / Dissertation: Model-based Optimization for Individualized Deep Brain Stimulation
- Guest Lecture: Community Detection in Multilayer Networks: the Ensemble Consensus Approach
- Licentiatseminarium / Licentiate seminar: Modeling and Assessment of Human Balance and Movement Disorders using Inertial Sensors
- SysCon Seminar: Controlling the Most Complex "Robotic" System When its Embedded Controller Fails
- Disputation / Dissertation: Caches, Transactions and Memories: Models, Coherence and Consistency
- Disputation / Dissertation: Targeted Property-Based Testing with Applications in Sensor Networks
- Licentiatseminarium / Licentiate seminar: Robustness in Low Power Wide Area Networks
Our brain and society’s digital future
Greater knowledge about the human brain might enhance digital development. Read the article.
Do you want to understand how information technology works, be a part of the IT-development and create the technology of tomorrow? At the Department of Information Technology you study in an international environment with teachers who are leading researchers within their fields. We cover a wide range of issues, from construction of computer systems, via programming of computers, storage and handling of data, to information retrieval and methods for applying computers in a variety of contexts. Find out more about our courses and international master's programmes.
Our research is grouped into five themes: Computer Systems, Computing Science, Scientific Computing, Systems & Control and Visual Information & Interaction. Each of these themes is in itself a major subject area, where we both conduct basic research and have projects with links to applications in for example Engineering, Biology, Medicine, Economy and Psychology. The broad scientific foundation is reflected in a large number of collaborations across academic disciplines as well as with industry and the public sector. Find out more about our research.