Cognitive Science

University of California, Berkeley

About the Program

Bachelor of Arts (BA)

Cognitive Science is the cross-disciplinary study of the structure and processes of human cognition and their computational simulation or modeling. This interdisciplinary program is designed to give students an understanding of questions dealing with human cognition, such as concept formation, visual perception, the acquisition and processing of natural language, and human reasoning and problem solving.

The program draws on relevant courses found within the fields of anthropology, biology, computer science, education, linguistics, philosophy, and psychology, as well as specially designed lower and upper division courses in cognitive science. 

Declaring the Major

For prerequisites required before declaring the major, please see the Major Requirements tab. Students interested in the major should consult the Cognitive Science website and then schedule an appointment with the student academic adviser.  The Cognitive Science office is located in 140 Stephens Hall.

Honors Program

Cognitive Science majors who wish to graduate with honors must have an overall GPA of 3.30 or higher in all work completed at the University and a 3.30 GPA or higher in the major program at the time of graduation. In addition, they must complete a thesis of high quality, based upon independent study with a member of the Cognitive Science faculty and marked by satisfactory completion of at least three units in any of the following courses: COG SCI H195ACOG SCI H195B, or COG SCI 199.  Please visit the Cognitive Science Honors webpage for more information.

Visit Program Website

Major Requirements

In addition to the University, campus, and college requirements listed on the College Requirements tab, students must fulfill the following requirements specific to their major program.

General Guidelines

  1. All courses taken to fulfill major requirements must be taken for a letter grade.
  2. A lower division requirement may be repeated one time only with the repeated grade being final.  For all other groups, students may repeat courses one time only with the repeated grade being final.
  3. All students must complete at least 26 upper division units.
  4. A minimum grade point average (GPA) of 2.0 must be maintained in all courses used by the major and for upper division courses used by the major.
  5. No more than two upper division courses may be used to simultaneously fulfill requirements in a double major. No more than one upper division course may be used to simultaneously fulfill requirements for a student's minor program, with the exception of minors offered outside of the College of Letters & Science.
  6. Please note that COG SCI 197COG SCI 199COG SCI H195A, and COG SCI H195B may not be used to fulfill upper division requirements.

For information regarding all requirements outside the major, including breadth requirements, residence requirements and unit requirements, please see the College Requirements tab.

Students admitted to Berkeley Spring 2015 and earlier should review requirements in the Berkeley Academic Guide archive.

 

Summary of Major Requirements

Lower division prerequisites: two courses10-12
Additional lower division requirements: three courses7
Upper division distribution requirements: six courses18-24
Upper division electives: three courses9-12
Total Units44-55

Lower Division Prerequisites

MATH 1ACalculus (preferred)3-4
or MATH 16A Analytic Geometry and Calculus
COMPSCI/STAT C8Foundations of Data Science4
COMPSCI 61AThe Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs4
or ENGIN 7 Introduction to Computer Programming for Scientists and Engineers

Lower Division Requirements

 
COG SCI 1Introduction to Cognitive Science4
MCELLBI C61Brain, Mind, and Behavior3
or MCELLBI C64 Exploring the Brain: Introduction to Neuroscience
MATH 55Discrete Mathematics4
or COMPSCI 70 Discrete Mathematics and Probability Theory

Upper Division Distribution Requirements

Select one course from each of the following six areas. Courses that are listed within more than one area of concentration can be counted toward only one requirement.

Cognitive Neuroscience
ANTHRO 107Evolution of the Human Brain4
COG SCI/PSYCH C127Cognitive Neuroscience3
PSYCH 117Human Neuropsychology3
PSYCH 133Psychology of Sleep3
PSYCH 114Biology of Learning3
Cognitive Psychology
COG SCI C100/PSYCH C120Basic Issues in Cognition3
COG SCI C102/PSYCH C129Scientific Approaches to Consciousness3
COG SCI/PSYCH C126Perception3
LINGUIS C146/PSYCH C143Language Acquisition3
PSYCH 122Introduction to Human Learning and Memory3
PSYCH 164Social Cognition3
PSYCH 140Developmental Psychology3
PSYCH 147Methods in Cognitive Development3
Computational Modeling
COG SCI 131Computational Models of Cognition4
COMPSCI 188Introduction to Artificial Intelligence4
Linguistics
COG SCI C101/LINGUIS C105Cognitive Linguistics4
COG SCI/LINGUIS C142Language and Thought3
COG SCI/LINGUIS C147Course Not Available
LINGUIS 100Introduction to Linguistic Science4
LINGUIS 108Psycholinguistics3
Philosophy
PHILOS 3The Nature of Mind4
PHILOS 12AIntroduction to Logic4
PHILOS 25AAncient Philosophy4
PHILOS 25BModern Philosophy4
CLASSIC 36Greek Philosophy4
PHILOS 122Theory of Knowledge4
PHILOS 132Philosophy of Mind4
PHILOS 133Philosophy of Language4
PHILOS 135Theory of Meaning4
PHILOS 136Philosophy of Perception4
Society, Culture, and Cognition
ANTHRO 166Language, Culture, and Society4
INFO 103History of Information3
COG SCI/LINGUIS C104Course Not Available
ECON 119Psychology and Economics4
EDUC 140AC/W140/W140AThe Art of Making Meaning: Educational Perspectives on Literacy and Learning in a Global World4
LINGUIS 150Sociolinguistics3
PSYCH 107Buddhist Psychology3
PSYCH 160Social Psychology3
PSYCH 164Social Cognition3
PSYCH 166ACCultural Psychology3
SOCIOL 150Social Psychology4

Upper Division Electives

In addition to completing the six distribution groups, students must complete at least three additional elective courses. Please see a Cognitive Science adviser if you have a question about focusing your electives on a particular area.

Select three courses from the following list:

ANTHRO 149Psychological Anthropology4
ANTHRO 160ACForms of Folklore4
ANTHRO 161Narrative Folklore4
COG SCI C140/LINGUIS C160Quantitative Methods in Linguistics4
COMPSCI 160User Interface Design and Development4
COMPSCI 170Efficient Algorithms and Intractable Problems4
COMPSCI 186Introduction to Database Systems4
COMPSCI/VIS SCI C280Computer Vision3
COMPSCI 287Advanced Robotics3
COMPSCI 288Natural Language Processing4
EDUC 224AMathematical Thinking and Problem Solving3
EDUC C229A/PSYCH C223Proseminar: Problem Solving and Understanding3
LINGUIS 106Metaphor4
LINGUIS 110Phonetics4
LINGUIS 115Morphology4
LINGUIS 120Syntax4
LINGUIS 121Logical Semantics4
LINGUIS 123Pragmatics3
LINGUIS 125Gesture, Cognition, and Culture3
LINGUIS 130Comparative and Historical Linguistics4
LINGUIS/SLAVIC C139Language Spread3
LINGUIS 151Language and Gender3
LINGUIS 158Computational Methods3
LINGUIS 170History, Structure, and Sociolinguistics of a Particular Language3
LINGUIS 181Lexical Semantics3
MCELLBI 160Cellular and Molecular Neurobiology4
MCELLBI 160LNeurobiology Laboratory4
MCELLBI 161Circuit, Systems and Behavioral Neuroscience4
MCELLBI 165Neurobiology of Disease3
MCELLBI 166Biophysical Neurobiology3
MEDIAST 101Visual Communications4
MEDIAST 102Effects of Mass Media4
MUSIC 108/108MMusic Perception and Cognition4
MUSIC 109/109MMusic Cognition: The Mind Behind the Musical Ear3
NATAMST 151Native American Philosophy4
PHILOS 128Philosophy of Science4
PHILOS 138Philosophy of Society4
PHILOS 140AIntermediate Logic4
PHILOS 140BIntermediate Logic4
PHILOS 176Hume4
PHILOS 178Kant4
PHILOS 185Heidegger4
PHILOS 186BLater Wittgenstein4
PHILOS 188Phenomenology4
POL SCI 161Public Opinion, Voting and Participation4
POL SCI 164APolitical Psychology and Public Policy,Political Psychology and Involvement3,4
PSYCH 110Introduction to Biological Psychology3
PSYCH 114Biology of Learning3
PSYCH 121Animal Cognition3
PSYCH 125The Developing Brain3
PSYCH 167ACStigma and Prejudice3
RHETOR 103AApproaches and Paradigms in the History of Rhetorical Theory4
RHETOR 103BApproaches and Paradigms in the History of Rhetorical Theory II4
RHETOR 110Advanced Argumentative Writing4
RHETOR 170Rhetoric of Social Science4
VIS SCI 265Neural Computation3

College Requirements

Undergraduate students must fulfill the following requirements in addition to those required by their major program.

For detailed lists of courses that fulfill college requirements, please review the College of Letters & Sciences page in this Guide. For College advising appointments, please visit the L&S Advising Pages. 

University of California Requirements

Entry Level Writing

All students who will enter the University of California as freshmen must demonstrate their command of the English language by fulfilling the Entry Level Writing requirement. Fulfillment of this requirement is also a prerequisite to enrollment in all reading and composition courses at UC Berkeley. 

American History and American Institutions

The American History and Institutions requirements are based on the principle that a US resident graduated from an American university, should have an understanding of the history and governmental institutions of the United States.

Berkeley Campus Requirement

American Cultures

All undergraduate students at Cal need to take and pass this course in order to graduate. The requirement offers an exciting intellectual environment centered on the study of race, ethnicity and culture of the United States. AC courses offer students opportunities to be part of research-led, highly accomplished teaching environments, grappling with the complexity of American Culture.

College of Letters & Science Essential Skills Requirements

Quantitative Reasoning

The Quantitative Reasoning requirement is designed to ensure that students graduate with basic understanding and competency in math, statistics, or computer science. The requirement may be satisfied by exam or by taking an approved course.

Foreign Language

The Foreign Language requirement may be satisfied by demonstrating proficiency in reading comprehension, writing, and conversation in a foreign language equivalent to the second semester college level, either by passing an exam or by completing approved course work.

Reading and Composition

In order to provide a solid foundation in reading, writing, and critical thinking the College requires two semesters of lower division work in composition in sequence. Students must complete parts A & B reading and composition courses by the end of their second semester and a second-level course by the end of their fourth semester.

College of Letters & Science 7 Course Breadth Requirements

Breadth Requirements

The undergraduate breadth requirements provide Berkeley students with a rich and varied educational experience outside of their major program. As the foundation of a liberal arts education, breadth courses give students a view into the intellectual life of the University while introducing them to a multitude of perspectives and approaches to research and scholarship. Engaging students in new disciplines and with peers from other majors, the breadth experience strengthens interdisciplinary connections and context that prepares Berkeley graduates to understand and solve the complex issues of their day.

Unit Requirements

  • 120 total units

  • Of the 120 units, 36 must be upper division units

  • Of the 36 upper division units, 6 must be taken in courses offered outside your major department
Residence Requirements

For units to be considered in "residence," you must be registered in courses on the Berkeley campus as a student in the College of Letters & Science. Most students automatically fulfill the residence requirement by attending classes here for four years. In general, there is no need to be concerned about this requirement, unless you go abroad for a semester or year or want to take courses at another institution or through UC Extension during your senior year. In these cases, you should make an appointment to meet an adviser to determine how you can meet the Senior Residence Requirement.

Note: Courses taken through UC Extension do not count toward residence.

Senior Residence Requirement

After you become a senior (with 90 semester units earned toward your BA degree), you must complete at least 24 of the remaining 30 units in residence in at least two semesters. To count as residence, a semester must consist of at least 6 passed units. Intercampus Visitor, EAP, and UC Berkeley-Washington Program (UCDC) units are excluded.

You may use a Berkeley Summer Session to satisfy one semester of the Senior Residence requirement, provided that you successfully complete 6 units of course work in the Summer Session and that you have been enrolled previously in the college.

Modified Senior Residence Requirement

Participants in the UC Education Abroad Program (EAP), Berkeley Summer Abroad, or the UC Berkeley Washington Program (UCDC) may meet a Modified Senior Residence requirement by completing 24 (excluding EAP) of their final 60 semester units in residence. At least 12 of these 24 units must be completed after you have completed 90 units.

Upper Division Residence Requirement

You must complete in residence a minimum of 18 units of upper division courses (excluding UCEAP units), 12 of which must satisfy the requirements for your major.

Student Learning Goals

Mission

Cognitive Science is an interdisciplinary field of inquiry that is concerned with the acquisition, representation, and use of knowledge by individual minds, brains, and machines, as well as groups, institutions, and other social entities. Because the fundamental purpose of the University, as a social institution, is the preservation, generation, and transmission of knowledge, cognitive science speaks to the heart of the University's mission. By engaging faculty from psychology, philosophy, linguistics, computer science, neuroscience, and anthropology, sociology, and other social sciences in common purpose, cognitive science constitutes a microcosm of the University as a whole. Berkeley's Cognitive Science Program is almost unique in terms of the scope of our approach to the field.

Cognitive Science major students are expected to approach problems of knowledge using the tools of several different disciplines: philosophy, psychology, linguistics, computer science, neuroscience, and various social sciences. This expectation is reflected in a demanding curriculum that moves from a broad introductory survey course (COG SCI 1), to a six-course distribution requirement covering the philosophy of mind, cognitive psychology, linguistics, computational modeling and artificial intelligence, neuroscience, and various social sciences. After fulfilling their distribution requirement, students have the opportunity to concentrate further study in one of these six fields, and to complete an honors thesis.

Learning Goals for the Major

By the end of their undergraduate careers, cognitive science majors are expected to understand and critically evaluate:

  1. Research and theory in cognitive psychology, including perception, attention, learning, memory, reasoning, problem-solving, judgment, and decision-making.
  2. Research and theory in linguistics, with special attention to the relation between language and thought.
  3. Various approaches to artificial intelligence, and the computational modeling of cognitive processes.
  4. The biological bases of cognitive functions, as uncovered by cognitive neuroscience.
  5. Classic and contemporary work on the philosophy of mind, including the mind-body problem, mental causation, freedom of the will, and the nature of consciousness.
  6. The sociocultural context of individual cognition, including the social construction and organization of knowledge, cultural differences in cognition, the history of information, etc.

Skills

We also expect that students will have acquired the following skills for lifelong learning and effective citizenship:

  1. Formulating a well-organized argument supported by evidence.
  2. Effectively written, spoken, and graphical communication.
  3. Problem-solving in cognitive science and its constituent fields.
  4. Applying critical thinking skills in new and complex situations.
  5. Using probability and statistics in reasoning.
  6. Understanding the social implications of theory and research in cognitive science for responsible professional, civic, and ethical behavior.

Academic Opportunities

Graduate Study

Cognitive Science does not have a graduate program at UC, Berkeley. The cognitive science research community at Berkeley is centered around the Institute of Cognitive and Brain Sciences. Students interested in cognitive science graduate study can receive graduate training in programs in affiliated disciplines, e.g., psychologylinguisticsneuroscience. There is presently no separate graduate program specifically for cognitive science. We are exploring the possibility of starting a cognitive science graduate program in the near future.

Honors

Students with a 3.3 grade point average overall and in the upper division major courses may apply for admission to the honors program in their senior year. The awarding of honors is contingent upon submission of a thesis of high quality, based upon independent study with a member of the Cognitive Science faculty and marked by satisfactory completion of at least 3 and at most 6 units of course H195A, H195B or 199. Evaluation of the thesis is the responsibility of, first, the faculty supervisor and then of the second reader, both secured by the student. It is the responsibility of the supervisor and the second reader to decide (1) whether the thesis is of honors quality and (2) if of honors quality, which level of honors is to be assigned: Honors, High Honors, or Highest Honors.  Please see the Cognitive Science program's Honors page for additional details.

Student Association

The Cognitive Science Student Association (CSSA) is a great resource for students interested in Cognitive Science. About the CSSA, from their website: The CSSA regularly coordinates academic events such as guest lectures and information sessions; plans social events like professor-student dinners and cog sci themed gatherings; and works with cognitive science faculty and university officials to provide assistance for students. Additionally, the CSSA teaches its own decal on research methodology, has an academic outreach program, and organizes the annual California Cognitive Science Conference.  Click here to visit the CSSA website.

Courses

Cognitive Science

Faculty and Instructors

+ Indicates this faculty member is the recipient of the Distinguished Teaching Award.

Faculty

Dor Abrahamson, Associate Professor. Mathematical cognition, design-based research, mixed-media design for mathematics learning environments, embodied interaction.
Research Profile

Martin S. Banks, Professor. Stereopsis, virtual reality, optometry, multisensory interactions, self-motion perception, vision, depth perception, displays, picture perception, visual ergonomics.
Research Profile

Sonia Bishop, Assistant Professor.

Roy L. Caldwell, Professor. Ecology, evolution, Invertebrates, animal behavior, behavioral ecology, marine biology, stomatopods, crustaceans, cephalopods, octopus, mating systems, communication, sensory ecology, aggressive behavior, coral reef restoration.
Research Profile

John Joseph Campbell, Professor. Theory of meaning; philosophy of mind; causation in psychology.
Research Profile

Jose M. Carmena, Professor. Brain-machine interfaces, neural ensemble computation, neuroprosthetics, sensorimotor learning and control.
Research Profile

Melinda Chen, Associate Professor.

Clayton Critcher, Assistant Professor. Judgment and decision making, consumer experience, the self, moral psychology, social cognition.
Research Profile

Mark T. D'Esposito, Professor. Cognitive neuroscience, psychology, working memory, frontal lobe function, functional MRI, neurology, brain imaging, dopamine.
Research Profile

Terrence W. Deacon, Professor. Neuroscience, anthropology, cognitive neuroscience, evolutionary biology, neurobiology, semiotics, primates, linguistic theory.
Research Profile

Michael Deweese, Assistant Professor. Machine learning, computation, systems neuroscience, auditory cortex, neural coding.
Research Profile

Susanne Gahl, Associate Professor. Linguistics, psycholinguistics, linguistic structure, language production, aphasia and related language disorders.
Research Profile

Robert J. Glushko, Adjunct Professor.

Alison Gopnik, Professor. Learning, philosophy, psychology, cognitive development, theory of mind, young children, children's causal knowledge, Bayes Net formalism.
Research Profile

William F. Hanks, Professor. Social and cultural anthropology, linguistics, shamanism, language, Yucatan Mexico, Maya culture.
Research Profile

Rich Ivry, Professor. Cognitive neuroscience, behavior, cognition, brain, attention, coordination, psychology, motor and perceptual processes in normal and neurologically impaired populations, temporal processing, executive control.
Research Profile

Lucia F. Jacobs, Professor. Cognitive and brain evolution, adaptive patterns in spatial memory, spatial navigation, cognitive sex differences and decision making.
Research Profile

John F. Kihlstrom, Professor. Personality, behavior, memory, psychology, cognition in personal, social contexts, unconscious mental processes, hypnosis, social cognition, experimental psychopathology, health cognition, unconscious mental life.
Research Profile

Daniel Klein, Professor. Artificial Intelligence (AI); Natural Language Processing, Computational Linguistics, Machine Learning.
Research Profile

Robert Thomas Knight, Professor. Cognitive neuroscience, language, physiology, memory, attention, psychology, working memory, neuropsychology, human prefrontal cortex, neural mechanisms of cognitive processing, sensory gating, sustained attention, ad novelty detection.
Research Profile

Paul Li, Adjunct Professor.

Jitendra Malik, Professor. Artificial Intelligence (AI); Biosystems & Computational Biology (BIO); Control, Intelligent Systems, and Robotics (CIR); Graphics (GR); Human-Computer Interaction (HCI); Signal Processing (SP);.
Research Profile

Sam A. Mchombo, Associate Professor. African languages, linguistics, political development, sports and politics, national identity, globalization.

Srini NarayananArtificial intelligence, cognitive science, socially relevant computing, web semantics, cognitive and neural computation, learning and control in complex systems.

Alva Noe, Professor. Cognitive science, phenomenology, consciousness, philosophy, theory of perception, theory of art, Wittgenstein, analytic philosophy origins.
Research Profile

Bruno Olshausen, Professor. Visual perception, computational neuroscience, computational vision.
Research Profile

Michael Andrew Ranney, Professor. Reasoning, learning, cognitive science and society.
Research Profile

Terry Regier, Professor. Computational methods, language and thought, semantic universals.
Research Profile

Richard Rhodes, Associate Professor. American Indian languages, lexical semantics, lexicography, Algonquian languages, Ojibwe, Mixe-Zoquean languages, mixed languages, Michif, Sayula Popoluca.
Research Profile

Stuart Russell, Professor. Artificial intelligence, computational biology, algorithms, machine learning, real-time decision-making, probabilistic reasoning.
Research Profile

Geoffrey B. Saxe, Professor. U.S., developmental psychology, interplay between culture and cognitive development, mathematical cognition in children, Papua New Guinea, urban and rural areas of Northeastern Brazil, elementary school classrooms, cognitive development, mathematics education.
Research Profile

Alan H. Schoenfeld, Professor. Thinking, teaching, learning, productive learning environments, mathematics education, modeling the process of teaching, understanding how and why teachers do what they do.
Research Profile

+ John R. Searle, Professor . Philosophy, problems of mind and language.
Research Profile

Arthur P. Shimamura, Professor. Cognitive neuroscience, behavior, cognition, brain, psychology, frontal lobe function, basic memory research.
Research Profile

Mahesh Srinivasan, Assistant Professor.

Eve E. Sweetser, Professor. Subjectivity, syntax, semantics, cognitive linguistics, historical linguistics, Celtic languages, speech act theory, semantic change, grammaticalization, gesture, metaphor, iconicity, viewpoint, construction grammar, semantics of grammatical constructions.

David Whitney, Professor. Cognitive neuroscience, cognition, attention, visual perception, vision, visually guided action.
Research Profile

Fei Xu, Professor. Conceptual development, developmental psychology, cognitive development, language development, social cognition in infants and children, learning in infants and young children, statistical learning and statistical inference, psychology and philosophy, computational models of cognitive development.
Research Profile

Lecturers

David E. Presti, Senior Lecturer SOE.

Emeritus Faculty

Andrea A. diSessa, Professor Emeritus. Physics and computation cognition.
Research Profile

Susan M. Ervin-Tripp, Professor Emeritus. Sociolinguistics, psychologist, pragmatics, child language, bilingualism.
Research Profile

Jerome A. Feldman, Professor Emeritus. Artificial Intelligence (AI); Biosystems & Computational Biology (BIO); Security (SEC); cognitive science.
Research Profile

Charles Fillmore, Professor Emeritus.

Ervin R. Hafter, Professor Emeritus.

Paul Kay, Professor Emeritus. Linguistics, sociolinguistics, linguistic anthropology, pragmatics, syntax, semantics, lexicon, grammar, color naming, lexical semantics, grammatical variation, cross-language color naming, the encoding of contextual relations in rules of grammar.
Research Profile

George P. Lakoff, Professor Emeritus. Mathematics, literature, philosophy, cognitive linguistics, the neural theory of language, conceptual systems, conceptual metaphor, syntax-semantics-pragmatics, the application of cognitive linguistics to politics.
Research Profile

John J. Ohala, Professor Emeritus. Linguistics, experimental phonology, phonetics, historical phonology, ethological aspects of communication, speech technology, automatic recognition of speech, diverse behavioral phenomena.
Research Profile

Stephen E. Palmer, Professor Emeritus. Psychology, visual perception, visual processing.
Research Profile

Kaiping Peng, Professor Emeritus. Psychology, East Asian studies, social cultural sychology, reasoning and judgment across cultures and domains, inter-ethnic, racial relations, cross-cultural communication and understanding.
Research Profile

William Prinzmetal, Adjunct Professor Emeritus. Behavior, cognition, brain, attention, psychology, visual perception.
Research Profile

Lynn C. Robertson, Professor Emeritus. Cognitive neuroscience, attention, psychology, representations of objects and space, visual search, binding mechanisms, perceptual organization in normal and neurological populations, functional hemisphere asymmetries, spatial deficits.
Research Profile

Eleanor Rosch, Professor Emeritus. Cognition, psychology, concepts, Eastern psychologies, psychologies of religion, cross cultural, causality.
Research Profile

Dan I. Slobin, Professor Emeritus. Sociolinguistics, behavior, cognition, brain, psycholinguistics, psychology, language and cognitive development, sign language, cross-cultural.
Research Profile

Lotfi A. Zadeh, Professor Emeritus. Artificial intelligence, linguistics, control theory, logic, fuzzy sets, decision analysis, expert systems neural networks, soft computing, computing with words, computational theory of perceptions and precisiated natural language.
Research Profile

Contact Information

Cognitive Science Program

140 Stephens Hall

Phone: 510-642-2628

Visit Program Website

Program Director

Terry Regier, PhD

1221 Dwinelle Hall

terry.regier@berkeley.edu

Student Academic Adviser

MacKenzie Moore, PhD

140 Stephens Hall

mackenziemoore@berkeley.edu

Student Academic Adviser

Catherine Byrne, MA

140 Stephens Hall

clbyrne@berkeley.edu

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