2004 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1994 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
His primary scientific interests are in Discrete mathematics, Combinatorics, Theoretical computer science, Mathematical proof and Cryptography. The various areas that Russell Impagliazzo examines in his Discrete mathematics study include Polynomial identity testing and Oracle. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Forcing, Encryption, Pseudorandom function family and Obfuscation.
His Combinatorics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Computational complexity theory, Upper and lower bounds and Exponential function. His Theoretical computer science research incorporates themes from Security of cryptographic hash functions, Cryptographic protocol, Composition, Random oracle and Data science. His study looks at the relationship between Mathematical proof and fields such as Algorithm, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Russell Impagliazzo mainly investigates Discrete mathematics, Combinatorics, Upper and lower bounds, Theoretical computer science and Algorithm. His Discrete mathematics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Computational complexity theory, Mathematical proof and Circuit complexity. His research integrates issues of Function, Polynomial and Exponential function in his study of Combinatorics.
His Polynomial research includes elements of Nondeterministic algorithm and Pseudorandomness. The concepts of his Upper and lower bounds study are interwoven with issues in Conjecture, Complexity class, Approximation algorithm and Pigeonhole principle. The Theoretical computer science study which covers Pseudorandom function family that intersects with Obfuscation.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Discrete mathematics, Combinatorics, Upper and lower bounds, Polynomial and Boolean function. His Discrete mathematics study incorporates themes from Computational complexity theory, Algebraic number, Class, Exponential function and Entropy. His studies link Nondeterministic algorithm with Combinatorics.
His Nondeterministic algorithm course of study focuses on Randomized algorithm and Pseudorandom generator. His Upper and lower bounds research incorporates themes from Circuit complexity, Complexity class and Oracle. His Boolean function study deals with Fourier analysis intersecting with Inequality, Elementary proof and Quadratic equation.
Russell Impagliazzo spends much of his time researching Combinatorics, Discrete mathematics, Upper and lower bounds, Polynomial and Complexity class. His research in Combinatorics intersects with topics in Fourier analysis and Exponential function. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Discrete mathematics, focusing on Exact algorithm and, on occasion, Linear number.
His work carried out in the field of Upper and lower bounds brings together such families of science as Algorithm, Circuit complexity and Class. His Polynomial research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Matching, Approximation algorithm, Binary logarithm and Boolean satisfiability problem. His Complexity class research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Oracle, Obfuscation and Special case.
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A Pseudorandom Generator from any One-way Function
Johan HÅstad;Russell Impagliazzo;Leonid A. Levin;Michael Luby.
SIAM Journal on Computing (1999)
Which Problems Have Strongly Exponential Complexity
Russell Impagliazzo;Ramamohan Paturi;Francis Zane.
Journal of Computer and System Sciences (2001)
On the (im)possibility of obfuscating programs
Boaz Barak;Oded Goldreich;Russell Impagliazzo;Steven Rudich.
Journal of the ACM (2012)
On the complexity of K -SAT
Russell Impagliazzo;Ramamohan Paturi.
conference on computational complexity (2001)
Designated verifier proofs and their applications
Markus Jakobsson;Kazue Sako;Russell Impagliazzo.
theory and application of cryptographic techniques (1996)
Pseudo-random generation from one-way functions
R. Impagliazzo;L. A. Levin;M. Luby.
symposium on the theory of computing (1989)
P = BPP if E requires exponential circuits: derandomizing the XOR lemma
Russell Impagliazzo;Avi Wigderson.
symposium on the theory of computing (1997)
Limits on the provable consequences of one-way permutations
R. Impagliazzo;S. Rudich.
symposium on the theory of computing (1989)
Complexity of k-SAT
R. Impagliazzo;R. Paturi.
conference on computational complexity (1999)
Derandomizing polynomial identity tests means proving circuit lower bounds
Valentine Kabanets;Russell Impagliazzo.
compiler construction (2004)
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