Prof. Jitendra Malik
|Office hours:|| M Th 11-12 |
Sec 101, F 10-11A, 105 STANLEY |
Sec 102, F 11-12P, 105 STANLEY
Tu 12-1P and Fr 12-1P in 1056 Evans
Sec 103, M 1-2P, 405 SODA |
Sec 104, M 3-4P, 3113 ETCHEVERRY
M 10-11am and W 2-3pm in 545 Soda
Sec 105, M 12-1P, 405 SODA
W 12-1pm in 545 Soda
|Reader|| Jen Hsu |
CS61A or CS61B and the consent of the instructor. Math 55 is highly
The textbook for this course is Artificial Intelligence: A Modern
Approach by S. Russell and P. Norvig.
Assignments will be given out in the lectures and will usually be due
exactly one week later; they will be accepted up to one lecture period
late at a penalty of 20%. They will not be accepted later without the
express permission of the instructor.
Assignments should be placed in the CS188 homework box in 283 Soda
Hall by 4pm on the due date. Late homework should be handed in to the
instructor in lecture.
The grade will be based on a combination of assignments, midterm and
final. The course grade will be determined as follows: 40% assignments,
20% midterm, 40% final.
The instructor and TAs have no control over who gets in. If you are not
enrolled as of the first day of lecture, you must file an appeal. Appeal
forms are traditionally available on the 3rd floor of Soda and due no
later than 5:00pm sharp the first Friday of the semester. (Michael-David
Sasson, 379 Soda, might be able to advise you on the status of your
is the official department statement on how this process works.
There is also a FAQ
on this topic.
You will have access to department UNIX workstations for this course, which you can access using your named account. If you are a new user, you can learn how
to get an account (by going to 273 Soda or 199 Cory, login as
"newacct", and pick up account form at 391 Cory the next day).
Matlab is the preferred programming language for the course.
Please use your account responsibly and be considerate of your fellow
students. You will end up spending less time (and have a more pleasant
experience) if you do not wait until the night before the assignment is
due to fight for computer cycles.
You may discuss an assignment with your colleagues as much as
you like. However, the details of your solution, your write-up,
and any programming must be entirely your own. (Here
is a clearer description of what not to do, courtesy of Kris
Pister. Our policy is essentially the same as his.)