This year we are delighted to be offering more tracks than ever at CAPWIC. There are seven tracks to which you can submit your work. Please submit by the February 8, 2019 submission deadline for full consideration. Read below for more information or ...
Our call for participation flyer is available for download here.
We also have a submission flyer that has the detailed information below.
Unfortunately, we are unable to sponsor visas for international travel for CAPWIC. Submit now!
Five-minute presentations with five minutes for questions. Fast-paced talks on preliminary results, work-in progress, or anything fun and creative related to the conference are welcome in this category. All levels of experience are welcome.
Before the conference, presenters create a 24” x 32” poster of research, a class project, or other type of work-in-progress including efforts to diversify computing and are present at the poster during the session to discuss content. Open to all students. Prizes will be awarded.
Research shorts are an opportunity to give a 15-minute presentation with an additional 5 minutes for questions, similar to a talk at a research conference. Work should be technical in nature, investigating new ideas in any area of computer science. The intention is to give presenters a friendly environment in which to practice a future technical talk or work out details in an ongoing project to get constructive feedback. Only an abstract is required, so future publication of the work is not limited.
Workshops present a valuable and current technical skill in a hands-on training session. Proposals must include abstract, the intended audience and power/AV equipment/space needs.
Panels present multiple perspectives on a topic. Proposals should include abstract, a list of presenters including their affiliation and perspective, along with a proposed length of 25 or 50 minutes.
Birds-of-a-feather (BOF) sessions are opportunities for a group of participants with similar concerns to have an informal discussion. BOF sessions will be 30 minutes.
25 minute technical talk with 5 minutes for questions on a relevant and current technical topic. Priority given to younger faculty and industry partners.
CLARE ARRINGTON, University of Mary Washington
Assessing Bias Removal from Word Embeddings
SANJANA PAUL, Virginia Commonwealth University
Earth Hacks: A University Hackathon to Generate Interdisciplinary Solutions to Pressing Environmental Problems
RACHEL DORN, BRIDGET MCINNES, AND SCOTT VRANA, Virginia Commonwealth University
Dialect-Specific Models for Automatic Speech Recognition of African-American Vernacular English
AMANDA PEARCE AND LAUREN CAREY, James Madison University
Dukes Inspiring Girls Into Technology Across Limits (DIGITAL) - A Technology Conference for Middle and High School Girls
OLIVIA SAVAGE AND LILLY FOSTER, Western Albemarle High School
Educating Young Girls