Henry J. Hamburger, Professor Emeritus Selected Publications Bio-Sketch TEAA, 2005-ongoing CB Math Q&A, 2013-14 Scratch for DCPS, 2013-14 EPA CO2 Testimony, 2012 Population, 2005 Lake Victoria 2005 Lake Victoria 2007 Race Results through 2010 Education 1971 Ph.D. University of Michigan Computer and Communication Sciences 1963 M.S. University of Minnesota Mathematics 1961 B.S. M.I.T. Mathematics Professional Positions 1981-2005 Assoc/Full Prof, Computer Science, George Mason Univ. 1997-2003 Chair, Computer Science, George Mason University 1982-95 Computer Scientist, Naval Research Laboratory 1979-81, 88-9 Program Director, National Science Foundation 1969-79 Asst/Assoc Prof, Cognitive Science, U. Calif., Irvine 1963-65 Secondary School Teacher, Kenya Editorial Positions 1989-2000 Associate Editor, Computer Assisted Language Learning 1971-1975 Book Review Editor, Behavioral Science NGO Positions 2001- Webmaster and Treasurer, Teachers for East Africa Alumni 2010- Math Coordinator, College Bound, DC 2013 CS & Math Coach; Area Coordinator AAAS SSE in DC Manuscript Evaluation Research Proposal Reviewing IEEE: Systems, Man & Cybernetics National Science Foundation J. Mathematical Psychology National Institutes of Mental Health Cognitive Psychology Department of Defense Language Acquisition Department of State Machine Learning Intelligent Systems Conference Organization 1998 World Conf. Comp-Asstd Lang Lrng Steering Committee 1998 Turkish Artif. Intell & Neural Nets Program Committee 1993 Comp, Cognition & Lang Learn (France) Program Committee 1992 Intl Conf Comp Asstd Learning Program Committee 1987-92 Capital Area Rsch in Educ Tech Co-Founder, SteerComm 1990 IEEE, AI Systems in Government Vice Chair 1990 NATO Advanced Rsch. Workshop Organizing Committee 1985-90 AI/Ada Chair; Prog Chair; CS Courses Taught Most Recently CS 680 Natural Language Processing CS 483 Data Structures and Analysis of Algorithms CS 330 Formal Methods and Models Disciplines Taught at University Level Computer Science Mathematics Linguistics Physics Psychology Economics University Service 1997-03 Chair, Dept of Computer Science & member of IT&E Admin Council 1994-97 Faculty Senator (Sec & Exec. Comm., 1996-97), George Mason U. 1993-96 Promotions and Tenure Committee, School of Info. Tech. & Engrg 1992-94 Chair, Senate/Admin Joint Comm. to write GMU Faculty Handbook 1981-97 Repeatedly chaired CS Dept Undergrad or Grad Comms, etc. Public Testimony U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Carbon Pollution Standard, May 25, 2012. Selected Publications Back to the Top Books: Hamburger, H and Richards, D. (2002) Logic and Language Models for Computer Science. Prentice-Hall. Hamburger, H. (1979) Games as Models of Social Phenomena. W.H.Freeman. Journals and Proceedings: Hamburger, H. and Guyer, M. (2011) 2x2 Graph Games. Canadian Economic Assn., 2x2 Games Session.    Slide Show Ryerson, W., Hamburger, H. & Barker, K. (2005) Schools, Nations, Values and Population,
Presenter at Assn. for Third-World Studies (ATWS-6), Kakamega, Kenya
Hamburger, H., Schoelles, M and Reeder, F. (1999) More Intelligent CALL. In K. Cameron (Ed.), CALL: Media, Design and Applications. Swets and Zeitlinger. Reeder, F., Hamburger, H. and Schoelles, M. (1999) Real Talk: Authentic Dialogue Practice. In R. Debski and M. Levy, Eds. Global Perspectives on CALL. Swets and Zeitlinger Hamburger, H., and Tecuci, G. (1998) Toward a Unification of Human-Computer Learning and Tutoring. Intelligent Tutoring Systems. San Antonio, TX. Schoelles, M. and Hamburger, H. (1997) The CL Role in Animated Conversation for CALL. Proceedings of ACL Conference on Applied Natural Language Processing. Schoelles, M. and Hamburger, H. (1996) Teacher-usable exercise design tools. Intelligent Tutoring Systems: Proceedings of ITS-96, Montreal. New York: Springer-Verlag. Hamburger, H. (1996) Yes! NLP-based FL-ITS will be important. Proceedings of the International Conference on Computational Linguistics, Copenhagen (panelist position; included in Proceedings). Schoelles, M. and Hamburger, H. (1996) Cognitive Tools for Language Pedagogy. Computer Assisted Language Learning, 9, 2, 213-234. Hamburger, H. (1995) Tutorial tools for language learning by two-medium dialogue. In Holland, V.M., Kaplan, J.D. and Sams, M.R. (Eds.) Intelligent Language Tutors: Balancing Theory and Technology. Mahwah, NJ: L. Erlbaum Associates. Hamburger, H. (1994) Foreign language immersion: Science, practice and a system. Journal of Artificial Intelligence in Education. Hamburger, H. and Tufis, D. (1994) Situation viewpoints for generation. IGW-7: International Generation Workshop, Kennebunkport, ME. Association for Computational Linguistics. Hamburger, H., Tufis, D, and Hashim, R. (1993) Structuring two-medium dialog for learning language and other things. In 0. Rambow (Ed.) Intentionality and Structure in Discourse Relations, Ohio State University. Association for Computational Linguistics. Hamburger, H. and Hashim R. (1992) Foreign language tutoring and learning environment. In M. Swartz and M. Yazdani (Eds.) Intelligent Tutoring Systems for Foreign Language Learning. New York: Springer-Verlag. Hamburger, H. and Lodgher, A. (1992) Semantically constrained exploration and heuristic guidance. (originally in J. Machine-Mediated Learning). In Psotka, J. and Farr, M. (Eds.) Intelligent Instruction by Computer: Theory and Practice, New York: Taylor & Francis. Hamburger, H. and Crain, S. (1987) Plans and semantics in human processing of language. Cognitive Science, 11,1, 101-136. Hamburger, H. (1986) Representing, combining and using uncertain estimates. In L.N. Kanal and J.F. Lemmer (Eds.) Uncertainty in Artificial Intelligence. North-Holland Publishing Co. Hamburger, H. and Crain, S. (1984) Acquisition of cognitive compiling. Cognition. Hamburger, H. (1980) A deletion ahead of its time. Cognition, 8, 389-416 Hamburger, H. (1974) Take Some - A Format and Family of Games. Behavioral Science, 19, 28-34 Hamburger, H. (1973) N-Person Prisoner's Dilemma. Journal of Mathematical Sociology, 3, 27-48 Guyer, M. and Hamburger, H. (1968) A note on "A Taxonomy of 2 x 2 Games." General Systems, XIII, 205-208 Hamburger, H. (1965) Culture Gap in Kakamega. Technology Review, 67, 8, 25-27&64. Biosketch Back to the Top Henry Hamburger is professor emeritus and a past chair of the GMU Computer Science Department. He holds a BS in Mathematics from MIT, an MS in Mathematics from the University of Minnesota and a PhD in Computer and Communication Sciences from the University of Michigan. He was an assistant professor and a tenured associate professor in the cognitive sciences at the University of California, Irvine. He served 3 years at the National Science Foundation and is webmaster and treasurer of TEAA, a charitable NGO assisting secondary education in Kenya, Uganda and Tanzania. In addition to computer science, his university level teaching includes courses in linguistics, economics, psychology, mathematics and physics. Hamburger published over 50 scientific papers on intelligent tutoring systems, natural language processing, expert systems, theoretical and empirical studies of language acquisition and game theory and its applications, as well as two books on models: on game-theoretic models in the social sciences and on logic and language for computer science. His research has been supported by ONR, NIMH, NRL, NSF and DARPA. Early in his career, he and two colleagues established language learnability theory as a key subfield of modern linguistics. His work on language and cognition has appeared in the leading journals Cognition, Cognitive Science and the Journal of Artificial Intelligence and Education. Later he was active in the field of expert systems and its representation of uncertainty. More recently he pioneered in the conception of an AI-based approach to situated language learning by means of human-computer conversation in two media - the human language to be learned and interactive animations depicting it - interrelated via a knowledge base to support a meaningful ongoing situation. With NSF support he implemented these ideas and successfully tested the system with foreign students learning English. He developed a knowledge-based tool for sketching, animating and building a world of animated objects and he significantly modified and improved a natural language processing system. These were integrated into a tutorially sound discourse management capability, based on a combination of tutorially relevant styles of graphico-linguistic interaction and alternative ways of talking about events using a variety of grammatical phenomena. Race Results age 65-69: 1st in 10K: 4 1st in 8K/5M: 1 1st in 5K: 4 DC Metro-area ranking: Fall-05: 9th age 70-74 July-Nov, 2010: 3 10K, an 8K, 4 5K 1st: 3 2nd: 5 DC Metro-area rankings: Summer-10: 12th Fall-10: 6th Back to the Top