+ Jacopo PaneratiJacopo holds a Ph.D. degree in computer engineering from Polytechnique Montréal (Montréal, QC, Canada). He received the M.Sc. degree in computer science from the University of Illinois at Chicago (Chicago, IL) in 2012, the Laurea Triennale degree in computer engineering from Politecnico di Milano (Milan, Italy) in 2009, and the Laurea Specialistica degree in computer engineering again from Politecnico di Milano (Milan, Italy) in 2011. In 2015, He was a visiting researcher at the National Institute of Informatics (Tokyo, Japan) and he attended the International Space University (ISU)’s Summer Study Program hosted by Ohio University (Athens, OH). In 2017, he served as a teaching associate for ISU at the Cork Institute of Technology (Cork, Ireland). In 2019, he was a visiting postdoctoral fellow at the European Astronaut Centre (Köln, Germany). Jacopo currently conducts post doctoral research at the University of Cambridge’s Department of Computer Science and Technology. Jacopo’s research interests include multi-robot systems, machine learning, probabilistic graphical models, artificial intelligence, human-robot interaction, real-time and embedded systems.During his studies, Jacopo trained and competed in track and field, cross-country running, cross-country skiing, swimming and triathlon. From 2015 to 2017, he competed for the [Carabins de Montréal][4]’s cross-country team.## + Former Projects- Mitacs Globalink research at the University of Cambridge’s [Prorok Laboratory][pl]: Privacy is an important facet of defence against adversaries. In this project, we introduced the problem of private flocking. We considered a team of mobile robots flocking in the presence of an adversary who is interested in identifying their leader. We developed a method to generate private flocking controllers that hide the identity of the leader robot. Our concurrent approach towards privacy improvement leverages machine learning and game theory. To evaluate the performance of our co-optimization scheme, we investigated different classes of reference trajectories for the robots. Although it is reasonable to assume that there is an inherent trade-off between flocking performance and privacy, our results demonstrate that we are able to achieve high flocking performance and simultaneously reduce the risk of revealing the leader. - ESA’s Networking/Partnering Initiative postdoctoral research: A Symbiotic Human and Multi-Robot Planetary Exploration System. The availability of next generation heavy launchers—such as NASA’s SLS and SpaceX’s Falcon Heavy—will enable new planetary exploration missions. Most space agencies are now targeting the Moon as the next step in exploration beyond LEO and many already have plans for precursor [robotic and human exploration][esa]. For example, ESA has championed the “Moon Village” concept since 2016 and NASA’s 2018 budget includes a Lunar Exploration Campaign. In this context, natural caves are appealing solutions to shelter humans and equipment for long-duration Lunar missions. In 2017, data from JAXA’s Kaguya probe revealed a 50km-long lava tube. For safety reasons, the preliminary robotic exploration of these tubes is imperative. Multi-robot systems carry the potential for greater efficiency and higher fault-tolerance, because of their ability to cooperate and inherent redundancy. Including humans into these systems is desirable to mitigate the complexity of the system but challenging at the interface level.- Jacopo’s doctoral research focused on Adaptive Computing System for Aerospace: Today’s computer systems are growing more and more complex at an unmanageable pace, and space, in particular, represents a challenging environment for them. Self-adaptive computing carries unmatched potential and great promises for the creation of a new generation of smart, more reliable computers. Drawing from the fields of artificial intelligence, autonomic computing, and reconfigurable systems, we aim at developing self-adaptive computer systems for aerospace. Our goal is to improve efficiency, fault-tolerance, and computational capabilities of aerospace computer systems, allowing them to perform their tasks for longer periods of time, fostering simpler and cheaper space exploration.- From 2012 to 2017, Jacopo acted as the Command&Data-Handling team leader of the student society Société Technique PolyOrbite developing a 3U nanosatellite for the [Canadian Satellite Design Challenge][9] (CSDC), a Canada-wide competition for teams of university students. PolyOrbite obtained the 3rd overall place in the 2012-14 and 2014-16 editions of the CSDC, as well as the CSDC’s Educational Outreach prize in 2016 [Website][6], [Facebook][7].## + Scholarship and Awards- In 2019, Jacopo was a visiting Postdoctoral Researcher at the University of Cambridge (UK) thanks to the Mitacs Globalink award.- In 2015, Jacopo was a visiting Ph.D. student at the [National Institute of Informatics][11] in Tokyo (Japan) thanks to the MOU grant program.- In 2014, Jacopo received the [Vanier Canada Graduate Scholarship][8] from the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC).- Jacopo was also a recipient of the Regroupement Stratégique en Microsystème du Québec (ReSMiQ) Ph.D. scholarship in 2013 and 2014 and Best Student Award in 2013.## + Teaching- At Polytechnique Montréal: laboratory assistant for INF1600, Architecture des Micro-ordinateurs and AER8300, Informatique des Systèmes Spatiaux.- For the International Space University: teaching associate for the team project “Entrepreneurial And Innovation Ecosystem For Space” at SSP17 in Cork, Ireland.## + Select Publications- D. St-Onge, M. Kaufmann, J. Panerati, B. Ramtoula, Y. Cao, E. B. J. Coffey, and G. Beltrame (2019) Planetary exploration with robot teams - IEEE Robotics & Automation Magazine- J. Panerati, M. A. Schnellmann, C. Patience, G. Beltrame, and G. S. Patience (2019) Experimental Methods in Chemical Engineering: Artificial Neural Networks—ANNs - The Canadian Journal of Chemical Engineering- J. Panerati, M. Minelli, C. Ghedini, L. Meyer, M. Kaufmann, L. Sabattini, and G. Beltrame (2019) Robust Connectivity Maintenance for Fallible Robots - Autonomous Robots - J. Panerati, N. Schwind, S. Zeltner, K. Inoue, and G. Beltrame (2018) Assessing the Resilience of Stochastic Dynamic Systems under Partial Observability - PLOS ONE - M. Minelli, M. Kaufmann, J. Panerati, C. Ghedini, G. Beltrame, and L. Sabattini (2018) Stop, Think, and Roll: Online Gain Optimization for Resilient Multi-robot Topologies - 2018 International Symposium on Distributed Autonomous Robotic Systems- G. Beltrame, E. Merlo, J. Panerati, and C. Pinciroli (2018) Engineering Safety in Swarm Robotics - 2018 IEEE/ACM International Workshop on Robotics Software Engineering- M. Kaufmann, J. Panerati, and G. Beltrame (2018) Towards a Symbiotic Human and Multi-Robot Planetary Exploration System: Resilient Topologies for Space Exploration - Robotics: Science and Systems Workshop: Bridging the Gap in Space Robotics 2018 - J. Panerati, L. Gianoli, C. Pinciroli, A. Shabah, G. Nicolescu, and G. Beltrame (2018) From Swarms to Stars: Task Coverage in Robot Swarms with Connectivity Constraints - 2018 International Conference on Robotics and Automation- J. Panerati, D. Sciuto, and G. Beltrame (2017) Optimization Strategies in Design Space Exploration - Handbook of Hardware/Software Codesign, Springer- C. Fodé, J. Panerati, P. Desroches, M. Valdatta, and G. Beltrame (2015) Monitoring Glaciers from Space Using a Cubesat - IEEE Communications Magazine- J. Panerati, M. Maggio, M. Carminati, F. Sironi, M. Triverio, and M. D. Santambrogio (2014) Coordination of Independent Loops in Self-Adaptive Systems - ACM Transactions on Reconfigurable Technology and Systems, Vol.7 no.2- J. Panerati, and G. Beltrame (2014) A Comparative Evaluation of Multi-Objective Exploration Algorithms for High-Level Design - ACM Transactions on Design Automation of Electronic Systems, Vol.19 no.2- M. Maggio, H. Hoffmann, A. V. Papadopoulos, J. Panerati, M. D. Santambrogio, A. Agarwal, and A. Leva (2012) Comparison of Decision Making Strategies in Autonomic Computing - ACM Transactions on Autonomous and Adaptive Systems, Vol.7 no.4 - J. Panerati and G. Beltrame (2015) Trading Off Power and Fault-tolerance in Real-time Embedded Systems - 2015 NASA/ESA Conference on Adaptive Hardware and Systems- J. Panerati, S. Abdi, and G. Beltrame (2014) Balancing System Availability and Lifetime with Dynamic Hidden Markov Models - 2014 NASA/ESA Conference on Adaptive Hardware and Systems- J. Panerati, F. Sironi, M. Carminati, M. Maggio, G. Beltrame, P. J. Gmytrasiewicz, D. Sciuto, and M. D. Santambrogio (2013) On Self-Adaptive Resource Allocation through Reinforcement Learning - 2013 NASA/ESA Conference on Adaptive Hardware and Systems## + Contact Information and Links- Contact Jacopo by email: jacopo {dot} panerati {at} polymtl {dot} ca- Or find him on [GoogleScholar][2], [dblp][3], [ResearchGate][10], [Mendeley][13], [Scopus][14], [SemanticScholar][15], [GitHub][12], [LinkedIn][1].- [Resume][cv][1]:[2]:[3]:[10]:[12]:[13]:[14]:[15]:[6]:[7]:[8]:[11]:[9]:[4]:[cv]:[pl]:[esa]:

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