The probabilistic Machine Learning Group (PML) is looking for master students interested in working on machine learning projects

We are looking for capable MSc candidates to work on challenging research problems together with
university researchers.

All positions are fully funded and they are filled as soon as suitable candidates are found. The work on the projects will start as soon as possible.It is also possible for students who are not yet in their MSc thesis stage to apply.

Interested applicants should send an email to the responsible person and attach their CV,
excerpt of their study records, and a brief justification for why they are interested. In the
application please elaborate past experience in programming and machine learning.

All projects give opportunities to participate in writing an international scientific publication,
which is necessary experience for both doctoral studies and a company career in data science.

Please see closer information on the positions:

  • Published:
  • Updated:
URL copied!

Related news

Research & Art Published:

Michael Ungeheuer’s paper accepted to be published in the Journal of Banking and Finance

Finance Assistant Professor Michael Ungeheuer’s paper has been accepted for publication in the Journal of Banking and Finance.
Image accompanying publication that resolves the structure of TCNE films on copper
Research & Art Published:

Deciphering the structure of nanosystems with machine learning

The CEST group joins forces with a team in Austria to solve a long-standing puzzle in nanoscience.
Scanning tunneling microscope tip confining electrons in graphene
Research & Art Published:

Stopping the unstoppable with atomic bricks

Aalto University theorist part of a team that developed a method for trapping elusive electrons
Aivokuori seuraa äänen piirteitä hyvin täsmällisesti ymmärtääkseen puhetta. Kuva: Aalto-yliopisto
Press releases, Research & Art Published:

The human brain tracks speech more closely in time than other sounds

The way that speech processing differs from the processing of other sounds has long been a major open question in human neuroscience.