Enhancing Access to the Radio Spectrum
The radio frequency (RF) spectrum is crowded, and Wireless Institute members are developing technologies as well as economic and regulatory guidelines for innovative spectrum sharing that allow more more efficient use of this scarce national resource.
Wireless Institute faculty, staff, and students share approximately 4000 square feet of laboratory space and over $4M in advanced circuit prototyping, software development, and test and measurement infrastructure.
Wireless Institute members have created a number of technologies that allow wireless devices to practically exploit multiple antennas for increased capacity, coverage, and reliability.
Creative and Collaborative Students
The Wireless Institute trains outstanding graduate students and well-round undergraduate students who leave Notre Dame fueled with a desire to be a force for good in the world.
Mobile Devices and Applications
Wireless Institute faculty and Notre Dame students are developing enhanced mobile devices and innovative applications that are quickly transitioning into the commercial sector.
Emerging Network Architectures
Wireless Institute members are exploring all aspects of decentralized network architectures such as mesh and ad hoc networks, which require less critical infrastructure and are more robust to node failures, but present many challenges in network modeling, design, and optimization for scalability, security, and management.
Interoperable Broadband for Public Safety
Wireless Institute members are contributing to technology and policy geared at providing interoperable voice and broadband data networks to the public safety community.
Wireless Institute members have developed a leading program in the area of software-defined radio, which enable multi-band, reprogrammable, and cognitive communications and networking.
Welcome to the Wireless Institute
The Wireless Institute in the College of Engineering at the University of Notre Dame is becoming an internationally preeminent center
research, education, technology transfer, and outreach activities
develops wireless communication & networking
technologies, applications, and economic & policy studies
great value to society.
- Pratt and Talebi, Time-Domain Correlation-based Multipath Modeling of Wideband Space-Polarization MIMO Channels, Nov 2013
- Hochwald, Love, Fay, and Jin, Incorporating Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) Constraints into Wireless Signal Design, April 2013
- Haenggi and Smarandache, Diversity Polynomials for the Analysis of Temporal Correlations in Wireless Networks, Nov 2013
Notre Dame Mobile Concussion App Research to be Funded by NFL/GE Head Health Challenge
January 26, 2014
A mobile concussion app under development by researchers from the University of Notre Dame’s Advanced Diagnostics and Therapeutics initiative has been selected for funding in a competition sponsored by the National Football League and General Electric.
IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications Appoints Haenggi
December 20, 2013
Martin Haenggi was appointed as the inaugural Chair of the Executive Editorial Committee of the IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications.
Wireless Graduate Student Team Advances in the 2013 DARPA Spectrum Challenge
December 13, 2013
Wireless graduate student team's competitive GNU Radio is ranked first in the DARPA Spectrum Challenge wildcard selection round.
Three Notre Dame Faculty Named IEEE Fellows
December 6, 2013
Danny Z. Chen, professor of computer science and engineering; Martin Haenggi, professor of electrical engineering; and J. Nicholas Laneman, associate professor of electrical engineering, have been named fellows of the Institute for Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE).
Pratt Awarded Office of Naval Research DURIP Grant
December 5, 2013
Research Associate Professor, Thomas Pratt, receives a $497,685 Defense University Research Instrumentation Program (DURIP) grant from the Office of Naval Research.
technologies, economics, & regulation
with industry & government agencies
Research Interests: (i) The Analysis and Design of Graph-Based Codes (supported by NSF): This research focuses on the physical layer of ...
>Click to learn more