Professors Lemmon, Laneman, and Lin are awarded $1,000,000 by the National Science Foundation to engage both graduate and undergraduate students in cyber-physical systems.
The National Science Foundation awards Professor Haenggi $444,499 to analyze interference in wireless systems.
The National Science Foundation awards Professors Costello and Fuja $308,000 to investigate a new approach to protecting the reliability of digital communication and digital storage systems.
Laneman awarded $473,132 by NSF to focus on a comprehensive approach to dynamic spectrum access based upon spectrum sensing.
NSF awards Minero $300,000 for his efforts to establishes a hybrid source-channel coding architecture with much improved performance.
Hochwald is awarded $200,000 by the NSF to examine the use of multiple transmitters, commonly used to improve wireless performance, as a tool to minimize exposure.
NSF funding renews a CISE Research Experience for Undergraduates site focused on experimental research in wireless networks with an award to Poellabauer for $354,628.
Striegel leads a team of faculty on a research project that will yield a better understanding of the impact of "always on" social interactions on wireless networks with a $764,825 grant from NSF.
This research aims to enable significant improvements in the performance of wireless systems to help overcome spectrum scarcity led by Haenggi and a NSF grant for $470,000.
ONR awards Pratt with $90,000 to conduct research that aspires to develop power-efficient communications modes and performance over current tactical radio systems.
Pratt receives a $500,000 DARPA grant to research the development of successful interference suppression techniques.
Sprint invests $75,000 with Striegel. The research data from this network traffic pattern visualization that will be analyzed for trends and used to support the customers on Sprint’s network.
Toyota ITC awards Poellabauer $35,000 to forward research attempts to improve the reliability of dedicated short-range communications (DSRC).
This NSF project assists Striegel with $170,000 while he investigates an intuitive interface for motion capture using the Nintendo Wiimote.
NlJ awards Laneman and ND RadioWare Group $550,000 to bring software-defined and cognitive radio technologies closer to practical application for public safety communications.