Silvio Macali is/was a student of Sapienza University

Type Undergraduate
End Date 1978-00-00
Degree Bachelor of Science
Field Mathematics
Notes Silvio Micali From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search Silvio Micali Silvio Micali.jpg Born October 13, 1954 (age 64) Palermo, Italy Nationality Italian Alma mater La Sapienza University of Rome University of California, Berkeley (PhD) Known for Goldwasser–Micali cryptosystem Zero-knowledge proof[1] Pseudorandom Functions Peppercoin Awards Gödel Prize (1993) Turing Award (2012)[1] ACM Fellow (2017) Scientific career Fields Computer Science Cryptography Institutions MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory Thesis Randomness versus Hardness (1983) Doctoral advisor Manuel Blum[2] Doctoral students Mihir Bellare[2] Bonnie Berger[2] Rafail Ostrovsky[2] Phillip Rogaway[3][2] Website people.csail.mit.edu/silvio Silvio Micali (born October 13, 1954) is an Italian computer scientist at MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory and a professor of computer science in MIT's Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science since 1983. His research centers on the theory of cryptography and information security.[4][5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14][15] Silvio Micali won Turing award together with Shafi Goldwasser in 2012.[16] Silvio Micali has been on the faculty at MIT, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Department, since 1983. Silvio’s research interests are cryptography, zero knowledge, pseudorandom generation, secure protocols, and mechanism design. In 2017, Silvio founded Algorand, a fully decentralized, secure, and scalable blockchain which provides a common platform for building products and services for a decentralized economy. At Algorand, Silvio oversees all research, including theory, security and crypto finance. Silvio is the recipient of the Turing Award (in computer science), of the Gödel Prize (in theoretical computer science) and the RSA prize (in cryptography). He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences, the National Academy of Engineering, and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Contents 1 Education 2 Research 2.1 Awards and honors 3 References Education[edit] Micali graduated in mathematics at La Sapienza University of Rome in 1978 and earned a Ph.D. degree in computer science from the University of California, Berkeley in 1982;[17] for research supervised by Manuel Blum.[2] Research[edit] Micali is best known for some of his fundamental early work on public-key cryptosystems, pseudorandom functions, digital signatures, oblivious transfer, secure multiparty computation, and is one of the co-inventors of zero-knowledge proofs.[18] His former doctoral students include Mihir Bellare,[2] Bonnie Berger,[2] Rafail Ostrovsky,[2] and Phillip Rogaway.[3][2] Awards and honors[edit] Micali won the Gödel Prize in 1993.[19] In 2007, he was selected to be a member of the National Academy of Sciences and a Fellow of the International Association for Cryptologic Research (IACR). He is also a member of the National Academy of Engineering and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.[20] He received the Turing Award[1] for the year 2012 along with Shafi Goldwasser for their work in the field of cryptography.[21] In 2015 the University of Salerno acknowledges his studies giving him an honoris causa degree in Computer Science. He was elected as an ACM Fellow in 2017.[22]
Updated about 3 years ago

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