• go to Butler W Lampson's profile page
  • go to Martin Hellman 's profile page
  • go to Frances Allen's profile page
  • go to Raj Reddy's profile page
  • go to Edgar F. Codd's profile page
  • go to Whitfield Diffie 's profile page
  • go to Richard E Stearns's profile page
  • go to Frederick Brooks's profile page
  • go to Edward A Feigenbaum's profile page
  • go to A. J. Perlis 's profile page
  • go to Ronald L Rivest's profile page
  • go to Yann LeCun's profile page
  • go to Amir Pnueli's profile page
  • go to Robert E Tarjan's profile page
  • go to Geoffrey E Hinton's profile page
  • go to Leonard M. Adleman's profile page
  • go to C. Antony R. Hoare 's profile page
  • go to Stephen A Cook's profile page
  • go to Manuel Blum's profile page
  • go to Vinton Cerf's profile page
  • go to David Patterson 's profile page
  • go to William Kahan's profile page
  • go to John L Hennessy's profile page
  • go to Kenneth E. Iverson 's profile page
A.M. TURING AWARD WINNERS BY...

FATHERS OF THE DEEP LEARNING REVOLUTION RECEIVE ACM A.M. TURING AWARD 

Bengio, Hinton, and LeCun Ushered in Major Breakthroughs in Artificial Intelligence 


The A.M. Turing Award, the ACM's most prestigious technical award, is given for major contributions of lasting importance to computing.

This site celebrates all the winners since the award's creation in 1966. It contains biographical information, a description of their accomplishments, straightforward explanations of their fields of specialization, and text or video of their A. M. Turing Award Lecture.

A.M TURING

The A.M. Turing Award, sometimes referred to as the "Nobel Prize of Computing," was named in honor of Alan Mathison Turing (1912–1954), a British mathematician and computer scientist. He made fundamental advances in computer architecture, algorithms, formalization of computing, and artificial intelligence. Turing was also instrumental in British code-breaking work during World War II.