Anthony Constantinou


Anthony Constantinou is an Assistant Professor at Queen Mary University of London and the head of the Bayesian Artificial Intelligence Research lab at the same university. The London based assistant professor obtained his PhD in Bayesian Networks from Queen Mary University of London after Graduating from the University of Hertfordshire with an MSc in Artificial Intelligence with Robotics degree.

Anthony C. Constantinou’s work is as diverse as it is interesting. Anthony creates artificial intelligence programs that can predict outcomes in uncertain situations for everything from football to convicted felons being released from prison.

One of Anthony Constantinou’s recent journal publications detail his work on pi-football. The program is a Bayesian network capable of predicting the outcome of Footballs games throughout the entirety of the English Premier League’s season. The program that Constantinou built is adaptable enough to be tweaked for use in any other professional football leagues.

As mentioned above, Anthony Constantinou has also worked on an artificial intelligence program that can be used to predict whether or not violent criminal offenders will perpetrate more violent crimes after their release from the prison system. The Bayesian Network that Anthony Constantinou has worked on to provide such crucial information uses a series of complex statistics and artificial intelligence to predict a criminals potential to pose a threat to civil society in ways that traditional models simply can’t. Read This Article for related information.

In some of his other recent work, Anthony Constantinou has helped with the development of another program designed to predict the risk of violence. In this program, the likely hood of a mental health patient becoming violent is measured and then the results of the program’s prediction are left for a clinician to evaluate. This allows for the employees of a mental health institution to have a heads up as to whether or not patients may become violent, but the decision to act and how to act is left to the individual clinician in charge of the patient.