William M. Campbell

Dr. William M. CampbellWilliam M. Campbell
Lincoln Laboratory
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Human Language Technology Group
244 Wood Street
Lexington, MA 02420-9108
email: wcampbell@ll.mit.edu


Dr. William M. Campbell is currently a senior member of the technical staff at MIT Lincoln Laboratory. He provides leadership and technical contributions in speech processing, machine learning, and social networks. In speech processing, he has made major contributions in speaker and language recognition, including systems that have been widely cited and implemented. In social networks, he has made numerous contributions in graph analysis simulation, machine learning, and construction of networks from multimedia content.

Prior to joining Lincoln Laboratory in 2002, he worked on speech processing and communication systems at Motorola. During his tenure at Motorola, he worked on a variety of commercial and government projects involving speaker recognition (CipherVox, ETSI standards), voice coding (Tenor Pager), speech recognition (Land Warrior), spread spectrum communication, and channel coding.

Dr. Campbell is an active contributor to the speech and machine learning research community. He has served on the IEEE Speech and Language Technical Committee. He has served in various roles, such as reviewer and scientific committee member, for conferences such as IEEE Speaker Odyssey, Neural Information Processing Systems(NIPS), IEEE International Conference on Acoustics, Speech, and Signal Processing (ICASSP), Interspeech, and IEEE Spoken Language Technology Workshop. He is the author of more than 100 peer-reviewed papers, including multiple book chapters. He received the Motorola Distinguished Innovator award and has 14 patents. 

Dr. Campbell received three BS degrees—in computer science, electrical engineering, and mathematics—from South Dakota School of Mines and Technology in 1990. He received MS and PhD degrees from Cornell University in applied mathematics with a minor in electrical engineering, under the direction of Professor Thomas W. Parks, in 1995. 


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