Dr. Yin Pan, Professor in the Computing Security department, received her Ph.D. in Systems Science and M.S. degree in Computer Science from Binghamton University. Dr. Pan holds four US patents in the areas of Network Quality of Services, Voice over IP and Artificial Intelligence. Since joining RIT in 2002, Dr. Pan has been actively involved in the IT security area, especially in security audits and computer forensics. Her current research interests include game-based digital forensics and memory-based malware detection using machine learning. She has published over 45 papers and presentations in research conferences and journals. She received grants from NSF, US Air Force Research Lab, and RIT. Dr. Pan teaches graduate courses in digital forensics and security audits.
Department of Computing Security
David I. Schwartz, Ph.D., a 1999 graduate of the State University of New York at Buffalo, published two textbooks on introductory computing skills while completing his dissertation in civil engineering, which sparked Cornell University's interest. So, in the summer of 1999, Schwartz accepted a lecturer position in the Department of Computer Science to teach computer programming and develop new introductory courses. Recognizing the academic potential of games, Schwartz founded the Game Design Initiative at Cornell (GDIAC) in the spring of 2001. Soon after, he designed the Cornell Library Collaborative Learning Computer Laboratory (CL3), which started hosting GDIAC courses in August 2004. In May 2006, these efforts established Cornell's Minor in Game Design offered by the College of Engineering, the first formal Ivy-League game design program. In the summer of 2007, Schwartz joined the Rochester Institute of Technology's Game Design and Development program as an assistant professor. In 2009, Schwartz joined his 17 other colleagues in founding RIT's Department of Interactive Games and Media, in which Schwartz's degrees in civil engineering and experience as a computer science educator paved the way for him to teach game programming, prototyping, design, and physical modeling. In 2011, the department became the School of Interactive Games and Media, in which Schwartz received tenure and promotion to Associate Professor. In 2015, Schwartz became the IGM School Director. Dr. Schwartz currently researches a range of applications of games: instructional design, game design, and and alternative interfaces.
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