Professor Haenggi was awarded $492,642 by the National Science Foundation
Professors Hochwald and Fay are awarded $399,999 by the National Science Foundation.
Professor Hochwald was awarded $80,000 from Alcatel-Lucent and InterDigital, Inc.
Professor Striegel was awarded $49,467 from the National Science Foundation
Professor Hochwald was awarded $183,000 from the National Science Foundation
"CIF: Medium: Modeling, Analysis, and Code Design for Portable Wireless Device Transmitters Subject to an Electromagnetic Exposure Constraint"
Professors Hochwald, Jin, Love, and Fay are awarded $851,192 by the National Science Foundation.
Professors Flynn and Poellabauer are awarded $300,000 by the National Science Foundation.
Professors Flynn and Poellabauer are awarded $300,000 by General Electric and the National Football League.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
"SoCS: Explorations on the Effects of Pervasive Networking on Social Relationships and Resource Planning"
Professors Striegel, Lizardo, Hachen and Poellabauer are awarded $802,325 from the National Science Foundation.
This NSF project assists Striegel with $170,000 while he investigates an intuitive interface for motion capture using the Nintendo Wiimote.
Pratt receives a $500,000 DARPA grant to research the development of successful interference suppression techniques.
Toyota ITC awards Poellabauer $35,000 to forward research attempts to improve the reliability of dedicated short-range communications (DSRC).
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.