Kathleen Keogh’s current research involves intelligent software agents, with particular emphasis on agents that are designed based on beliefs, desires, goals and intentions.
Kathleen is exploring how agents can work together in organisations, in particular when the situation demands that agents improvise based on plans provided at design time. The work is motivated by emergency management simulations where people could benefit from intelligent agents behaving like people or working with people.
Kathleen is Lecturer in information technology at Federation University Australia and coordinator of the IT professional practice and cloud and enterprise computing programs. She also manages the faculty partnership with IBM. She has completed her PHD at the University of Melbourne, which proposes a meta-model for designing and creating multi-agent system organisations capable of improvisation and coordination at run time.
Familiarity-Based Collaborative Team Recognition in Academic Social Networks
Designing multi-agent system organisations for flexible runtime behaviour
We address the challenge of multi-agent system (MAS) design for organisations of agents acting in...
Designing for planned emergence in multi-agent systems
Coordination using social policies in dynamic agent organizations
Adaptive coordination in distributed and dynamic agent organizations
Organizations with Improvised Coordination: OJAzzIC
The Importance of Project Management Documentation in Computing Students' Capstone Projects
Coordination in Adaptive Organisations: Extending Shared Plans with Knowledge Cultivation
Agent-based simulation can be used to investigate behavioural requirements, capabilities and...
Prospects for E-Collaboration with Artificial Partners
The importance of 'industrial strength' project management documentation for final year computing students
A Scalable and Portable Structure for Conducting Successful Year-Long Undergraduate Software Team Projects
Designing self-aware agents for a disaster management scenario
ICT student projects: assessing students engaged in the community
Keeping the patient asleep and alive: Towards a computational cognitive model of disturbance management in anaesthesia
Agent teamwork and reorganisation: exploring self-awareness in dynamic situations