Jeremiah Johnson

ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
Phone: (603) 641-4127
Office: Applied Engineering & Sciences, 88 Commercial Street, RM 105, Manchester, NH 03101

Jeremiah Johnson is an Assistant Professor of Data Science in the Department of Applied Engineering & Sciences.

Dr. Johnson is a mathematician and machine learning researcher specializing in neural networks and artificial intelligence. Dr. Johnson’s recent research spans a variety of application areas, including Bayesian modeling of water contamination, algorithmic style classification of fine art, automatic nucleus segmentation in microscopy images, and generative modeling techniques for structured prediction in computer vision. Dr. Johnson developed and now co-directs the Bachelor of Science in Analytics & Data Science, an innovative new program that offered on two campuses of the University of New Hampshire.

Dr. Johnson is an alumnus of the University of New Hampshire, earning his Ph.D in mathematics in 2010.

Education

  • Ph.D., University of New Hampshire
  • M.S., University of New Hampshire
  • B.S., University of New Hampshire

Research Interests

  • Algebra
  • Artificial Intelligence/Cybernetics
  • Computational Mathematics
  • Deep Learning
  • Electronic Neural Networks
  • Topology

Courses Taught

  • COMP 490: Statistics in Comp&Engineering
  • COMP 750/850: Neural Networks
  • COMP/DATA 750/850/750: Neural Networks
  • DATA 557: Introduction to Analytics
  • DATA 674: Predictive Analytics I
  • DATA 675: Predictive Analytics II
  • DATA 750: Neural Networks
  • DATA 790: Capstone Project
  • DATA 801: Foundations of Data Analytics
  • DATA 802: Tools and Foundations
  • DATA 803: Intro Analytics Applications
  • GRAD 900: Master's Continuing Research
  • MATH 420: Finite Mathematics
  • MATH 425: Calculus I
  • MATH 426: Calculus II
  • MATH 527: Diff Equation w/Linear Algebra
  • MATH 645: Linear Algebra for Application
  • MATH 696: IS/Linear Alg for Applications
  • UMIS 599: IS/Neural Ntwrks Med Img Anlys

Selected Publications

Johnson, J. (n.d.). Teaching Neural Networks in the Deep Learning Era.