Technische Universität Berlin - Faculty IV
Technische Universität Berlin, Faculty IV - Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, the Institute for Software Engineering and Theoretical Computer Science and the Fraunhofer Institute for Telecommunications, Heinrich Hertz Institute, are looking for applications for joint appointment within the framework of the reimbursement model (Berlin Model) for a period of five years.
University Professor - salary grade W2 (temporary)
for the chair "Machine Learning and Communication“
associated with the head of the "Machine Learning" department of the Fraunhofer Institute for Telecommunications, Heinrich Hertz Institute HHI.
Technische Universität Berlin is one of the largest, internationally renowned and traditional technical universities in Germany. Its efforts to increase knowledge and technological progress are based on the principles of excellence and quality.
Together with the Fraunhofer Institute for Telecommunications, Heinrich Hertz Institute HHI, the Technische Universität Berlin conducts applied research and development in the future field of machine learning and communication.
The Fraunhofer Institute for Telecommunications, Heinrich Hertz Institute HHI is a world leader in the research of mobile and optical communication networks and systems and thus contributes significantly to the standards for information and communication technologies. Fraunhofer HHI researches the entire spectrum of digital infrastructure, from measurement and representation to transport and evaluation of signals.
Supported by a constantly growing number of available training data and suitable computer architectures, machine learning (ML) is increasingly reaching the potential of human performance and has already become an industrial standard in some areas such as image, text and speech processing. Machine learning is also used in the field of mobile networks for a variety of optimization methods. In this area of application, machine learning will in all likelihood have a formative influence in the future and will raise completely new research questions of its own.