Computing Post-Doc: Robust decision-making and learning in robotics

The Australian National University (ANU) School of Computing is seeking two Postdoctoral / Research Fellows in Robust Planning and Learning for Robotics. 

Each appointment will be for 2 years. Both positions will focus on fundamental research. Specifically, the first position will focus on planning and learning in partially observed and adversarial scenarios, to enable a more robust and strategic robots behaviours. The second position will be part of the ANU Humanising Machine Intelligence project, focusing on the decision-making components to enable strategically empathetic behaviours in robots. 

Both positions will join the School’s Robust Decision-Making and Learning group ( https://rdl.cecs.anu.edu.au/ ), a close-knit research team specialising in planning and learning in robotics, with multiple research collaborations across discipline and industry. This setting provides ample collaboration opportunities for the postdocs to apply their research.  

Both postdocs will have opportunities to teach and supervise PhD/MPhil students within the ANU School of Computing. The School is unique in Australia. It is a collaborative community dedicated to discovery and transformation of the future of computing, with leading research in multiple areas, including Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning. 

Salary ranges between A$ 109,810 p.a. and A$ 127,081 p.a. (incl. 17% superannuation), depending on experience. 

If you like to know more about the positions, please contact me ( hanna.kurniawati@anu.edu.au ).

If you’re interested, please apply before 12 May 2021 via https://jobs.anu.edu.au/cw/en/job/539979/postdoctoral-research-fellow (for position-1) or https://jobs.anu.edu.au/cw/en/job/540003/research-fellow  (for position-2).

 

 

Application closing date

12 May 2021
Applications open for this opportunity: 
15 Apr 2021
Study level: 
Postgraduate
Research

Updated:  10 August 2021/Responsible Officer:  Head of School/Page Contact:  CECS Webmaster