Digital transformation and Cloud technology with MATLAB in Learning and Teaching

Date Time
31 May 2021
10:00 PM EDT


The ongoing digital transformation of education is dramatically impacting how courses are developed, how students learn, and what content needs to be taught to engineers of the future. This webinar will demonstrate how you can adapt your curricula to take advantage of Cloud technology in an easy way for both instructors and students.

A key to successful digital transformation in Learning and Teaching is a seamless workflow and data transfer on a single integrated platform. MATLAB is an ideal solution that is accessible in a web browser, mobile phone, tablet, IoT dashboard, and even AWS and Azure. Join this webinar to discover MATLAB Cloud technology and get resources and find out how you can combine data from:

  • MATLAB Online
  • MATLAB Drive
  • MATLAB Mobile
  • ThingSpeak IoT
  • Hardware with MATLAB/Simulink
  • APP Designer
  • Collaborate with MATLAB
  • Self-Paced Courses (

We will demonstrate how we can:

  • Develop an application of deep learning and deploy to MATLAB mobile.
  • Develop Arduino application and aggregate data to ThingSpeak (IoT platform) for visualisation 

These resources will help develop an exciting hands-on project-based learning (PBL) for your curricula using Cloud technology.  Importantly, students will master how to synthesise learnt theory, knowledge and skills by implementing Cloud Technology for enhancing innovation and creativity.

View all events in the Australian Academic Webinar Series

About the Presenter

Dr. Shinsuke Matsubara is a senior customer success engineer for MathWorks Australia.  Before joining MathWorks, Shinsuke has various engineering research experiences on Naval architecture, including ship hydrodynamics, fluid-structure interaction, full-size ship delivery voyage test, embedded system & sensor technology for field tests, and low-cost autonomous vehicles. He also has teaching experiences in Programming, Dynamics, Fluid Mechanics, Vibration, Structural analysis and Maritime engineering with PBL and BLM.  He developed a Thesis unit (Research Project) with a comprehensive marking rubric to assess synthesised students' cognitive skills developed throughout university education at the University of Tasmania.  Shinsuke holds a BE (Naval Architecture), ME (Research) from University of New South Wales and PhD (Ship hydrodynamics) from Australian Maritime College – University of Tasmania.

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