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Ingenious Minds

Abigail Doolittle, PhD
Abigail Doolittle, PhD
Partner, Data Scientist and Distinguished Engineer
LOCATION: New Jersey
Dr. Abigail Doolittle (Abbi) is a Partner in CSC’s Big Data and Analytics Practice. She is a results oriented Data Scientist with almost fifteen years as an analytics subject matter expert. She is experienced in the design and execution of data-driven business strategy using analytics to drive business results. Abbi’s personal strength is her proven ability to synthesize complex analytical results into strategic business recommendations and communicate business results to a non-technical, executive audience. She is a seasoned SAS programmer, SPSS and R user, illustrating her hands-on approach to analytics management.

3 Big Data Predictions for 2014

Town Hall Sound Bites: Big Data Reveals Who Your Insurance Customers Really Are

Maturity Measure: People

Abigail Doolittle discusses people, organization and staffing considerations, some of the critical measures of big data and analytics.



Distinguished Engineer

Abigail Doolittle, PhD is one of CSC's Distinguished Engineers.

Learn more about the Distinguished Engineers program.

CSC recognizes, empowers and celebrates the very best employees in our technical community.


The Digital Twin: Data-driven simulations innovate the manufacturing process

With the digital-twin approach building prescriptive models shows how new products will work by creating rules that map from design to performance, adding randomness to simulate risk.

Customer Intelligence: Turning Insight into Action

Our panel of experts discuss how to pick up on the digital cues your customers are leaving for you, using specific examples from the insurance and banking industries.

CSC Smart Cities Platform: An Innovate UK Project With AMEY PLC

As the population of cities and places continues to grow, so do the demands placed on local infrastructure. In a time of austerity, local authorities and their service providers are facing the growing challenges of maintaining the quality and lifespan of the highway, as well as accommodating the increasing volume of telecoms and utility company works required to satisfy the public need for essential services such as electricity, gas water and communications.