James H. Morris

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James H. Morris
Born1941
ResidencePittsburgh, Pennsylvania
NationalityUnited States
Alma materCarnegie Mellon University (B.S.)
Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MBA and Ph.D.)
Scientific career
FieldsComputer Science, Human-Computer Interaction

James Hiram Morris (born 1941) is a professor of Computer Science. He was previously dean of the Carnegie Mellon School of Computer Science and Dean of Carnegie Mellon Silicon Valley.[1]

Biography[edit]

A native of Pittsburgh, Morris received a Bachelor's degree from Carnegie Mellon University, an S.M. in Management from the MIT Sloan School of Management, and Ph.D. in Computer Science from MIT.[2]

Morris taught at the University of California, Berkeley, where he developed some important underlying principles of programming languages: inter-module protection and lazy evaluation.[2] He was a co-discoverer of the Knuth–Morris–Pratt algorithm for string-search.[2]

For ten years, he worked at the Xerox PARC (Palo Alto Research Center), where he was part of the team that developed the Xerox Alto System.[2] He also directed the Cedar programming environment project.[2]

From 1983 to 1988, Morris directed the Information Technology Center at Carnegie Mellon University, a joint project with IBM, which developed a prototype university computing system, the Andrew Project.[2] He has been the principal investigator of two National Science Foundation projects aimed at computer-mediated communication: EXPRES and Prep.[2]

He was a founder of the MAYA Design Group, a consulting firm specializing in interactive product design.[2] [3] [4]

See also[edit]

Current Papers[edit]

  • Iwasaki H. D.E.Knuth, J.H.Morris, V.R.Pratt: Fast Pattern Matching in Strings(Prominent Books and Articles in the 20th Century)[J]. Journal De Radiologie Délectrologie Et De Médecine Nucléaire, 1968, 49(5):378-81.
  • Wright, C., Cowan, C., Smalley, S., Morris, J., & Kroahhartman, G. (2003). Linux security modules: general security support for the linux kernel. , 3124, 213-226.
  • Morris, J. H., & Sherman, J. D. (1981). Generalizability of an organizational commitment model. Academy of Management Journal, 24(3), 512-526.
  • Mills, P. K., & Morris, J. H. (1986). Clients as "partial" employees of service organizations: role development in client participation. Academy of Management Review, 11(4), 726-735.
  • Morris, J. H., Satyanarayanan, M., Conner, M. H., Howard, J. H., Rosenthal, D. S., & Smith, F. D. (1986). Andrew: a distributed personal computing environment. Communications of the Acm, 29(3), 184-201.
  • Henderson, P., & Morris, J. H. (1976). A lazy evaluator. ACM Sigact-Sigplan Symposium on Principles on Programming Languages (pp. 95–103). DBLP.
  • Neuwirth, C. M., Kaufer, D. S., Chandhok, R., & Morris, J. H. (1990). Issues in the design of computer support for co-authoring and commenting. ACM Conference on Computer-Supported Cooperative Work (pp. 183–195). ACM.
  • Geschke, C. M., Morris, J. H., & Satterthwaite, E. H. (1977). Early experience with mesa. Communications of the Acm, 20(8), 540-553.
  • Morris, J. H. (1973). Protection in programming languages. Communications of the Acm, 16(16), 15-21.
  • Neuwirth, C. M., Kaufer, D. S., Chandhok, R., & Morris, J. H. (1994). Computer support for distributed collaborative writing: defining parameters of interaction. ACM Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work (pp. 145–152). ACM.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Dr. James H. Morris—web page". Carnegie Mellon University. (quote: 1941 • Born)
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h "Advisory Board — (SCS Advisory Board Member Bios:)". Carnegie Mellon University. Archived from the original on 2009-10-16. James H. Morris Carnegie Mellon University
  3. ^ "James H.Morris Personal Webpage". 2018. Retrieved 2018-02-07.
  4. ^ "Baidu Scholar". 2018. Retrieved 2018-02-07.