Muhammad Rizwan Asghar, Senior Lecturer, School of Computer Science, University of Auckland, New Zealand
Tuesday, December 03, 2019, 09:45
- 10:45
Building 1, Level 3, Room 3119
In this talk, we will discuss the framework, named Oblivion, that we have developed to support the automation of the ‘right to be forgotten’ in a scalable, provable and privacy-preserving manner. Further, we will talk about potential research challenges in enforcing the ‘right to be forgotten’.
Prof. Luca Chiaraviglio is a Tenure Track Assistant Professor at the University of Rome Tor Vergata (Italy)
Sunday, November 24, 2019, 13:30
- 14:30
Building 1, Level 3, Room 3119

Abstract

5G networks are currently facing the first installation steps in many countries.

Dr. Mehdi Bennis, Associate Professor, Centre for Wireless Communications, University of Oulu
Monday, July 08, 2019, 11:00
- 12:00
B 1, L 3, Room 3119
In just a few years, breakthroughs in machine learning (ML) and particularly deep learning have transformed every aspects of our lives from face recognition, medical diagnosis, and natural language processing. This progress has been fueled mainly by the availability of more data and more computing power. However, the current premise in classical ML is based on a single node in a centralized and remote data center with full access to a global dataset and a massive amount of storage and computing, sifting through this data for inference.
Monday, July 08, 2019, 08:30
- 10:30
Building 1, Level 2, Room 2202
The demand for wireless communication is ceaselessly increasing in terms of the number of subscribers and services. Future generations of cellular networks are expected to allow not only humans but also machines to be immersively connected. However, the radio frequency spectrum is already fully allocated. Therefore, developing techniques to increase spectrum efficiency has become necessary. In that context, this dissertation analyzes two spectrum sharing techniques that enable efficient utilization of the available radio resources in cellular networks. The first technique, called full-duplex (FD) communication, uses the same spectrum to transmit and receive simultaneously. The second spectrum sharing technique, called non-orthogonal multiple access (NOMA), allows a transmitter to communicate with multiple receivers through the same frequency-time resource unit.
Prof. Liching Chiu, Graduate Program of Teaching Chinese as a Second Language (TCSL), National Taiwan University
Tuesday, July 02, 2019, 10:00
- 11:00
B3 L5 Room 5209
This series of lectures guide students to the preparation and analysis of a well-organized abstract. We will discuss the proper language (tense, voice, and person) for abstract writing, and learn how to meet the purposes of different abstracts. Finally, students will have a chance to compose and evaluate their writing. Topics: Overview of abstract writing; Conference abstract journal abstract; Organization of an abstract; Language conventions of abstract writing; Disciplinary abstract analysis; Frequent mistakes of abstract writing.
Dr. Faissal El Bouanani, Chair of CommNet and ACOSIS conferences
Monday, July 01, 2019, 11:00
- 12:00
B1, L2, R2202

Abstract

In the last decade, with the emergence of the internet of things (IoT) as well as machine-to-machine (M2M) paradigms,

Monday, June 24, 2019, 12:00
- 14:00
Building 1, Level 3, Room 3119
Massive multiple-input multiple-output (MIMO) is a key enabling technology to achieve the required spectral and energy efficiency of the next generation of wireless networks. By endowing the base station (BS) with hundreds of antennas and relying on spatial multiplexing, massive MIMO allows impressive advantages in many fronts. To reduce this promising technology to reality, thorough performance analysis has to be conducted. Along this line, this work is focused on the convenient high-dimensionality of massive MIMO’s corresponding model. Indeed, the large number of antennas allows us to harness asymptotic results from Random Matrix Theory to provide accurate approximations of the main performance metrics. The derivations yield simple closed-form expressions that can be easily interpreted and manipulated in contrast to their alternative random equivalents. Accordingly, in this dissertation, we investigate massive MIMO in different contexts.
Prof. Daniel Costa , Federal University of Ceará
Sunday, May 26, 2019, 14:00
- 15:00
B1, L2, R2202
Non-orthogonal multiple access (NOMA) has recently emerged not only as a new design of multiple access techniques in cellular networks, but also as a general principle of network architecture for applications beyond cellular systems. This talk will present and discuss the fundamentals of NOMA, and examine how it can be combined with other emerging communication technologies. Some new research trends and challenges will also be discussed.
Thursday, April 25, 2019, 12:00
- 13:00
B9 L2 Lecture Hall 1
Since the pioneer works of Telatar, random matrix theory has found a variety of applications in engineering disciplines that, to name a few, include wireless communication and signal processing. Its scope is now going far beyond the field of mathematics, being recognized as an indispensable tool for advanced research in engineering disciplines as can be evidenced by the dramatic increase in related publications. Recently, random matrix theory has found its way into the field of big data processing, allowing accurate characterization of the performance of many algorithms met in the field of machine learning.