Clemens studied Mathematics and Computer Science at TU Dresden before graduating in Computational Logic through a joint study program with New University of Lisbon/Portugal. After a research stay at NICTA in Sydney/Australia, he moved back to TU Dresden and started at Prof. Dr. Christel Baiers chair as a research assistant. There, he first focused on the formal analysis of communication protocols under a grant by Deutsche Telekom Stiftung. In his Ph.D. thesis, he devised new methods for the quantitative analysis of configurable and reconfigurable systems. Within CeTI, Clemens develops techniques to analyze, explicate, and explain tactile internet applications.
Projects/Cooperation within CeTI you are involved in:
K4 and TP5
What do you value most about your work at CeTI?
The holistic approach of CeTI provides the unique opportunity to strive towards one greater goal within a multitude of areas and subjects. To see own foundational research paving the way towards actual applications is a pleasure and truly motivating.
What was your best moment at CeTI so far?
The moment when the CeTI team watched the announcement by the DFG that the cluster of excellence will be established.
What else would you like to research?
Besides the research on CeTI topics focusing on human-machine co-adaptation, I am developing methods to handle highly configurable computer systems.
How do you spend your spare time?
Doing sports and doing music.