MAE Department - PG Seminar - Diving into Air Traffic and Airspace Management: Data-Driven Modeling and Optimization Methods for Current and Future Airspace Users

10:00am - 11:00am
RM 1103, HKUST (1/F, Lift # 19)

The Laboratory for Air Transportation, Infrastructure, and Connected Environments (LATTICE), situated in the Department of Aerospace Engineering at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, is focused on identifying and addressing research problems that contribute towards a safer, more efficient, more resilient, as well as user- and equity-oriented air transportation system and other societal-scale infrastructures. In this presentation, I will cover some ongoing and recently completed projects at LATTICE, spanning methods such as stochastic/robust optimization, bandit (exploration/exploitation) strategies, combinatorial programs (e.g., facility location problems, vehicle routing problems), reinforcement learning, and probabilistic privacy, applied to a variety of settings ranging from air traffic management, UAS traffic management, and space systems/infrastructures. The overarching goal of my presentation is to solicit feedback and spur discussions, potentially leading to new and exciting interdisciplinary and international collaborations.

講者/ 表演者:
Prof. Max LI
Assistant Professor of Aerospace Engineering at the University of Michigan, USA




















Max is an Assistant Professor of Aerospace Engineering at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. He also has courtesy appointments in Civil and Environmental Engineering as well as Industrial and Operations Engineering. Max received his PhD in Aerospace Engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 2021. He earned his MSE in Systems Engineering and BSE in Electrical Engineering and Mathematics, both from the University of Pennsylvania, in 2018. Max’s research and teaching interests include air transportation systems, airport and airline operations, Advanced Air Mobility, networked systems, as well as optimization and control.

Department of Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering