László Gulyás is a researcher at the Computer and Automation Research
Institute of the Hungarian Academy of Science. He was a member of the
Telemodeling project at the Complex Adaptive Systems Laboratory, Central
He received his B.Sc. and M.Sc. in computer science at the Lornd Etvs
University of Sciences, Budapest, Hungary. He is now finishing his Ph.D.
at the same institute. His main interests are: multi-agent systems with
special emphasis on agent-based simulation and coordination, mobil
computation, and programming languages.
Computer and Automation Research Institute
Hungarian Academy of Sciences
1518, Budapest, POB. 63, Hungary
Tamás Kozsik works as an assistant at the General Computer Science
Department of the Etvs University in Budapest, where he is finishing the
Informatics Ph.D. school as well. He received his M.Sc. in computer science
and mathematics at the same institute. Recently he was also employed at the
Complex Adaptive Systems Laboratory, Central European University, Budapest,
as a modelling research programmer; he was involved in the Telemodeling project.
His main fields of interest are formal methods with special emphasis on
concurrency, programming methodology (e.g. object-oriented and aspect-oriented),
functional programming and programming languages. Currently he is doing research
on mobile computing in the Netherlands, at the Catholic University of Nijmegen.
General Computer Science Department
Faculty of Sciences
Etvs Lornd University
Pzmny PÈter sÈtny 1/D
1117 Budapest, Hungary
Tel: (+36)(1) 463-37-40
Fax: (+36)(1) 463-16-48
John. B. Corliss began his scientific work as a geologist and oceanographer,
with a PhD from Scripps Institution of Oceanography in La Jolla. He
conducted oceanographic research in geology and geochemistry at Oregon
State University, culminating with proposing, planning and leading the 1977
Expedition to the Galapagos Rift which first observed and explored Hot
Springs along Mid-Ocean Rifts using the research submarine ALVIN. In 1983
he moved to Budapest to work independently to research and document the hot
spring hypothesis for the origin of life.
In 1988 he joined the Computer Systems Research Facility at NASA Goddard
Space Flight Center for research in creating massively parallel processor
array algorithms for 64 kbit cellular automata simulations of evolutionary
systems. In 1993 he took on the position of Director of Research at
Biosphere 2 in Arizona, then returned to Budapest in 1996 to start and
direct the Systems Lab at Central European University.
Complex Adaptive Systems Laboratory
Environmental Sciences and Policy
Central European University
Kerepesi t 87.
1106 Budapest, Hungary
Tel: (+36)(1) 327-3887
Fax: (+36)(1) 327-3888
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