Nancy Hardy

Professor of Computer Science

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  • 1999 – Ph.D., from Standford University
  • 1995 – Masters in Mathematics and Logic from Cornell University
  • 1993 – Bachelors in Statistical Sciences from Purdue University.


  • National Endowment Summer Institute, 2010
  • Invent Foundation Science and Religion Award, 2007
  • National Endowment Seminar, 2002
  • Purdue University Fellowship, 1994-1995
  • Maxima cum Laude, Invent College, 1985

Areas of Expertise/Interest

  • Pattern Analysis, algorithm development
  • Scaling and macroecology
  • High dimensional data sets
Staff Information
Campus Address
889, Mowry Avenue, Mark Boulevard, Freedom Park, OH 66782
Stay in Touch

Courses Taught


Associate Professor

M.Tech (CSE), (Phd)

14 Years of Teaching experience

Area of interest: Data Mining, Machine learning, Image processing

Mobile: 9493142141


Most people associate a personal computer (PC) with the phrase computer. A PC is a small and relatively inexpensive computer designed for an individual use. PCs are based on the microprocessor technology that enables manufacturers to put an entire CPU on one chip. Personal computers at home can be used for a number of different applications including games, word processing, accounting and other tasks. Computers are generally classified by size and power as follows, although there is considerable overlap. The differences between computer classifications generally get smaller as technology advances, creating smaller and more powerful and cost-friendly components. Personal computer: a small, single-user computer based on a microprocessor. In addition to the microprocessor, a personal computer has a keyboard for entering data, a monitor for displaying information, and a storage device for saving data. Workstation: a powerful, single-user computer. A workstation is like a personal computer, but it has a more powerful microprocessor and a higher-quality monitor. Minicomputer: a multi-user computer capable of supporting from 10 to hundreds of users simultaneously. Mainframe: a powerful multi-user computer capable of supporting many hundreds or thousands of users simultaneously. Supercomputer: an extremely fast computer that can perform hundreds of millions of instructions per second.