Edwin howard armstrong achievement award

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IEEE Communications Society

Nomination Form


For outstanding contribution over a period of years in the field of interest of the Society.

1. Name: Prof Lajos Hanzo 2. IEEE Grade and Year: FIEEE 2004

3. Date and Place of Birth: 18 May 1952, Budapest, Hungary

4. Professional Affiliation and Title: Professor of Telecomms, University of Southampton, UK

5. Business Address: School of Electronics and Computer Science

University of Southampton

4004 Mountbatten Bdg.

Salisbury Rd.


SO17 1BJ, UK

6. Home Address: 5 Cleek Drive, Southampton, SO16 7PQ, UK

7. Email Address: lh@soton.ac.uk

8. Education: (List all beyond twelfth grade. Please denote Honorary degrees with “H”.)

Institution Degree Year Honors

Hungary European Baccalaureate, 1970 Grade: 100%

Technical University of Budapest, 1976 Grade: First Class

Technical University of Budapest Doctorate in Telecommunications 1983 Summa Cum Laude (with Distinction)

University of Southampton Doctor of Science (DSc) 2004

9. Endorsers, Names, and Addresses: (At least two supporting letters, but not more than five, are required.)

Ted Rappaport, Claude Berrou, David Goodman, John Proakis, Joachim Hagenauer

  1. Proposed Citation:

Major contributions to communications though research, publications, education and service. He has combined many innovative research advances, which have enhanced the performance of 3G HSPA, 4G LTE and other OFDM systems, with the publication of a substantial set of 20 outstanding educational research monographs, across the communications discipline.

11. Sponsor, Name, Position, and Address:

Prof Peter Grant OBE, FIEEE, FREng, FRSE, EURASIP Fellow

Emeritus Regius Professor of Engineering, University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, EH9 3JL, UK

Date: 20 April 2011____________ Signature:

12. Principal Employment, Years, and Description:

1976-80 Research Scientist, Telecommunications Res. Inst., Budapest, Hungary

1980-81 Research Fellow, Dept. of Telecomms., Univ. of Erlangen, Germany

1981-86 Senior Research Scientist, Telecomms Res. Inst., Budapest, Hungary

1986-87 Research Fellow, School of ECS, Univ. of Southampton, UK

1987-90 Teaching Fellow, School of ECS, Univ. of Southampton, UK

1990-96 Lecturer, School of Electronics & CS (ECS), Univ. of Southampton, UK

1996-97 Reader, School of ECS, Univ. of Southampton, UK

1998 Chair in Telecommunications, School of ECS, Univ. of Southampton, UK

2009 Chair Professor, Tsinghua University, Beijing, China

2010 Doctor Honaris Causa, Technical University of Budapest, Hungary

13. Principal Publications, Patents, Reports, etc.:


Hanzo has co-authored 20 John Wiley/IEEE Press books totaling about 10,000 pages on mobile radio communications and signal processing and this is a major contribution in assisting the education of the next generation of communication engineers. His mobile Radio and QAM books (Nos 1 & 3 in the listing below) have each sold 4,000-5,000 copies to date and have had several new Editions. (See IEEE Xplore, Googlebooks, or www-mobile.ecs.soton.ac.uk for sample chapters.)

1. R. Steele, L. Hanzo (Ed): Mobile Radio Communications: Second and Third Generation Cellular and WATM Systems, John Wiley-IEEE Press, 2nd edition, July 1999, ISBN 0-471-97806-x, 1060 pages. 951 Citations in Google Scholar

2. L. Hanzo, M. M¨unster, B.J. Choi and T. Keller: OFDM and MC-CDMA for Broadband Multi-user Communications, WLANs and Broadcasting, John Wiley - IEEE Press, July 2003, 980 pages. 612 Citations

3. L. Hanzo, W.T. Webb, T. Keller: Single- and Multi-carrier Quadrature Amplitude Modulation: Principles and Applications for Personal Communications,WATM and Broadcasting; IEEE Press-John Wiley, 2nd edition, June 2000, ISBN 0-471-49239-6, 762 pages. 380 Citations

4. L. Hanzo, T.H. Liew, B.L. Yeap: Turbo Coding, Turbo Equalisation and Space-Time Coding, John Wiley, August 2002, ISBN 0-470-84726-3, 766 pages. 357 Citations

5. L. Hanzo, L-L. Yang, E-L. Kuan and K. Yen: Single- and Multi-Carrier DS-CDMA: Multi-User Detection, Space-Time Spreading, Synchronisation, Standards and Networking, IEEE Press - John Wiley, August 2003, 1060 pages. 291 Citations

6. W.T.Webb, L. Hanzo: Modern Quadrature Amplitude Modulation: Principles and Applications for Fixed and Wireless Channels, IEEE Press-John Wiley, 1st edition, 1994, ISBN 0-7273-1701-6, 557 pages. 276 Citations

7 L. Hanzo, C.H. Wong, M.S. Yee: Adaptive Wireless Transceivers: Turbo-Coded, Turbo-Equalised and Space-Time Coded TDMA, CDMA and OFDM Systems, John Wiley, March 2002, ISBN 0-470-84689-5 752 pages. 227 Citations

8. L. Hanzo, J. Akhtman, L. Wang, M. Jiang: MIMO-OFDM for LTE, WIFI and WIMAX:

Coherent versus Non-Coherent and Cooperative Turbo-Transceivers, IEEE Press - John Wiley, 2010, 608 pages

9. L. Hanzo, R. Maunder, J. Wang, L-L. Yang: Near-Capacity Variable-Length Coding, IEEE Press - John Wiley, in press 2010, 450 pages

10. L. Hanzo, T-H. Liew, B-L. Yeap, R. Tee: Turbo Coding, Turbo Equalisation and Space-Time Coding: EXIT-Chart Aided Near-Capacity Designs for Wireless Channels, Second Edition, IEEE Press - John Wiley, 2010

+10. more John Wiley-IEEE Press textbooks

JOURNAL PAPERS with major impact as evidenced by WoS citations as at Feb 2010:

In addition to his 20 textbooks above Hanzo is recognized in Web of Science (WoS is the most professional and demanding citation source) as having published over 600 journal and conference papers which have attracted a total of 2500+ citations giving him an h-index of 24. In the most relevant IEEE Xplore database he has in excess of 750 journal and conference papers. In recent years he has had 70-80 journal and conference publications included in WoS/IEEE Xplore with an associated citation rate of 300-500 p.a. Other citation sources for his journal papers (e.g. Googlescholar and QuadSearch) return even larger numbers. For example QuadSearch indicates over 11,000 total citations and an h-index of 44. In both 2009 and 2010 he published the highest number of papers in the IEEE/IET journals from the UK. His most highly cited papers (which are published predominantly over the last decade, since he spent the first decade of his career in industrial development, rather than academic research, where publications were not a priority) are:

Adaptive multicarrier modulation: A convenient framework for time-frequency processing in wireless communications Keller T, Hanzo PROCEEDINGS OF THE IEEE   Volume: 88   Issue: 5   Pages: 611-640

MAY 2000, 219 citations in Web of Science (WoS), 422 in QuadSearch (QS)

Adaptive modulation techniques for duplex OFDM transmission Keller T, Hanzo L IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON VEHICULAR TECHNOLOGY   Volume: 49   Issue: 5   Pages: 1893-1906   SEP 2000, 130 WoS Citations, 262 in QS

Comparative study of turbo decoding techniques: An overview Woodard JP, Hanzo L IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON VEHICULAR TECHNOLOGY   Volume: 49   Issue: 6   Pages: 2208-2233  NOV 2000, 107 WoS Citations, 190 in QS

Orthogonal frequency division multiplex synchronization techniques for frequency-selective fading channels Keller T, Piazzo L, Mandarini P, et al. IEEE JOURNAL ON SELECTED AREAS IN COMMUNICATIONS   Volume: 19   Issue: 6   Pages: 999-1008   JUN 2001, 100 WoS Citations, 190 in QS  

Performance of generalized multicarrier DS-CDMA over Nakagami-m fading channels Yang LL, Hanzo L
IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON COMMUNICATIONS   Volume: 50   Issue: 6   Pages: 956-966   JUN 2002, 101 WoS Citations, 152 in QS


Optimisation of switching levels for adaptive modulation in slow Rayleigh fading Torrance JM, Hanzo L, ELECTRONICS LETTERS   Volume: 32   Issue: 13   Pages: 1167-1169   JUN 20 1996, 61 WoS Citations, 106 in QS

Adaptive minimum-BER linear multiuser detection for DS-CDMA signals in multipath channels Chen S, Samingan AK, Mulgrew B, et al. IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON SIGNAL PROCESSING   Volume: 49   Issue: 6   Pages: 1240-1247   JUN 2001, 67 WoS Citations, 107 in QS

Multicarrier DS-CDMA: A multiple access scheme for ubiquitous broadband wireless communications Yang LL, Hanzo L IEEE COMMUNICATIONS MAGAZINE   Volume: 41   Issue: 10   Pages: 116-124  OCT 2003, 65 WoS Citations, 119 in QS

Support vector machine multiuser receiver for DS-CDMA signals in multipath channels Chen S, Samingan AK, Hanzo L IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON NEURAL NETWORKS   Volume: 12   Issue: 3   Pages: 604-611  MAY 2001, 54 WoS Citations, 106 in QS

  1. Achievements pertinent to the qualifications for the Communications Society Edwin Howard Armstrong Achievement Award:

The distinguishing feature of his research is that it aims for holistic system optimization, with the ultimate goal of improving the users' quality of experience (QoE) , whilst maintaining a low complexity and power consumption. His approach is that of finding the performance limits, such as the capacity and then conceiving attractive solutions approaching these limits at a low complexity. In this spirit, Hanzo innovated in HSPA/LTE-style adaptive modulation techniques, joint iterative turbo decoding, detection, equalization and synchronization combined with source and channel coding, leading to cross-layer-optimized improved-QoE networked multimedia services. His optimization tools encompass both the entire suite of classic signal processing toolbox components, as well as radically new nature-inspired random guided learning/optimization techniques. His optimization Cost-Functions (CFs) are innovative, since he aims for the direct holistic optimization of multi-user, multi-cell systems using the most pertinent metric of direct Bit Error Ratio (BER) optimization or the above-mentioned QoE metric. Just to mention a few pioneering optimization techniques introduced into his holistic system optimization studies, they range from classic neural networks and genetic algorithms to particle swarm optimization, support vector machines, relevant vector machines, ant colonies, harmony search, weighted boosting, expectation maximization, probability data association, as detailed further below.

Following a decade of industrial development, Hanzo’s wireless research started in the mid-1980s, hallmarked by many innovative contributions to the GSM system, in particular leading to many technical advances in the standardization of adaptive modulation-aided EDGE 3G/3.5G HSDPA/HSUPA, 3GPP LTE, WiFi, WiMAX and DVB/DVB-H systems. His technical research solutions have led to the unprecedented evolution of quadrature amplitude modulation (QAM), time-domain (TD) frequency-domain (FD) and spatial-domain (SD) spread MC-CDMA, orthogonal frequency domain multiplex (OFDM), new multi-functional MIMO, generalized turbo-detection and networking. Hanzo’s many major technical contributions can be summarized under the eight technical areas below:

3.5G HSPA/AQAM: He has developed seminal contributions on the BER evaluation of QAM, providing novel pilot-symbol-assisted modulation (PSAM) solutions, low-complexity differential-QAM dispensing with channel estimation and adaptive-QAM (AQAM) leading to the 3.5G HSPA data transfer mode. Three international teams were globally influential, providing sustained contributions on QAM research: the Japanese Ministry of Post/Telecomms - leading to an AQAM 3G-proposal, Andrea Goldsmith at Caltech/Stanford and Hanzo’s team. This research has substantially influenced the standardization of the third-generation (3G) mobile phone system’s High-Speed Packet Access (HSPA) mode, and thus facilitated the introduction of the Wireless Internet.

His highly-cited AQAM research strongly influenced both the ensuing OFDM and CDMA standardization, again, in the 3.5G HSDPA mode, for WiFi and WiMAX. The crest-factor issues in AQAM/OFDM were solved along with the challenge of achieving joint turbo-detection and decision-directed channel estimation (DDCE) for MIMO-OFDM, where potentially 8x8=64 MIMO-channels may all have to be estimated. A benefit of his joint turbo-DDCE was that the perfect-estimation-based single-user/single-stream performance was achieved by multi-user MIMO-OFDM, demonstrating the benefits of TD, FD and SD spreading under time-variant propagation conditions, where no fixed-mode transceiver performs as well. His team also characterized CDMA, SDMA and MIMO scenarios with the aid of a unified channel matrix, which allows the joint physical interpretation of CDMA and SDMA/SDM systems.

3G/3.5G HSPA-STYLE NETWORKING: His research team quantified the overall network-layer benefits of the above-mentioned AQAM physical-layer performance improvements using novel cross-layer optimization techniques where, instead of dropping a call under hostile channel conditions, only the AQAM rate is dropped temporarily, leading to a factor of two improvement in user-load. He also demonstrated that the Gupta-Kumar scaling law of large ad-hoc networks cannot be entirely circumvented by AQAM, but nonetheless, by using AQAM and sophisticated decode-and-forward relaying and FEC design, the effective throughput can be substantially improved. Both AQAM and MIMO were proposed to improve the otherwise poor TDD performance of 3.5G TDD networks, approaching that of the corresponding FDD system. This radical TDD improvement facilitated the large-scale roll-out of the wireless Internet, where the asymmetric uplink/downlink (UL/DL) tele-traffic benefits from allocating an arbitrary number of time-slots to both the UL and DL. This was exploited by numerous service providers across Europe, where companies, who bought FDD licenses were freely allocated additional TDD resources, which were exploited for example for creating residential femto-cells, etc.

NON-LINEAR MUD and MULTI-USER TRANSMISSION FOR HIGH-THROUGHPUT RANK-DEFICIENT LTE MIMO-OFDM SCENARIOS: In the presence of a high number of uplink (UL) transmitters it is unrealistic to expect the UL receiver to have a sufficiently high number of receiver MIMO-elements, which renders the channel matrix rank-deficient. As the received signal constellation degrades, only powerful non-linear Maximum Likelihood (ML), Bayesian or low-complexity near-ML Sphere-Decoders (SD) can avoid catastrophic BER degradations. He thus proposed a suite of powerful MUDs based on Radial Basis Functions (RBF), Bayesian optimization, new Genetic Algorithms (GA), Ant Colonies (ACO), Particle Swarm Optimization (PSO), Harmony Search (HS), Expectation Maximization (EM), Probability Data Association (PDA), etc – most of these used the radically new Minimum Bit Error Ratio (MBER) cost function to directly minimize the BER, rather than the classic MSE. These MBER transceivers perform extremely well, conveying 2-3 times the user load at the cost of an increased complexity. It is confidently expected that these MBER designs will soon become widely applied. Particularly beneficial solutions were designed by using the MBER cost-function and optimizing it using particle swarm optimization at a fraction of the sphere-encoder's complexity in multi-user transmissions, which facilitated the employment of low-complexity single-user receivers. More explicitly, the overwhelming benefit of these MBER multi-user transmitters is that they minimize the multi-user interference at the transmitter even in the presence of inaccurate channel information and hence facilitate the employment of low-complexity matched-filtering based single-user receivers.

WIRELESS MULTIMEDIA TURBO TRANSCEIVERS: In 1993 Hanzo conceived one of the first wireless video communicators, which led to a series of further development and to the first dedicated Wiley-IEEE Press monograph on this subject in 2001. The objective function was that of optimizing the overall channel-impaired video quality, instead of designing error-sensitive compression for a perfect channel, as is now widely adopted across the multimedia communications industry. His recent research demonstrated that near-capacity operation can be achieved by exchanging extrinsic information between the source decoder and channel decoder and by exploiting the new concept of iterative joint source and channel decoding, which now incorporates many of Hanzo’s personal research advances. This work culminated in a pair of research monographs on speech/audio and video transceivers. As a further extension, in 2010 he published the first monograph on loss-less near-capacity variable-length coded wireless transceivers.

NON-COHERENT TRANSCEIVERS FOR COOPERATIVE MOBILES: Hanzo published a series of IEEE journals papers and Wiley-IEEE Press monographs on the design of MIMOs having either co-located or distributed antenna elements. These designs have to manipulate large matrices and their coherently detected versions typically require a large number of channels to be estimated. This task imposes a potentially excessive complexity, requires a high pilot overhead and yet, the predicted performance gains erode in the presence of channel estimation errors and spatial signal correlation. These limitations may be beneficially circumvented with the aid of the carefully designed non-coherently detected multi-functional MIMOs documented by Hanzo and his team, as detailed in the open literature. The related design-guidelines are as follows:

The spatial antenna-correlation is eliminated with the assistance of cooperating single-antenna-aided mobiles, where again, low-complexity non-coherent detection dispensing with channel estimation is employed. However, their performance may degrade for high Doppler frequencies, which is eliminated with the aid of multiple-symbol sphere-detection at a low complexity. The FEC codes of these distributed MIMOs have to be specifically designed with the aid of Extrinsic Information Transfer (EXIT) charts. He demonstrated that the relay-aided multiple-component FECs may be viewed as three-stage concatenated transceivers, where the near-capacity design criterion is that of maintaining a marginally open EXIT-tunnel at both the relay and the destination, which facilitates convergence to an infinitesimally low BER at near-capacity channel SNRs. Numerous new regular and so-called irregular FEC codes were designed and disseminated, including 36-component Irregular Convolutional Codes (IrCCs), new protograph LDPC codes, generalized LDPC codes using Reed-Solomon component codes, self-concatenated codes using Trellis Coded Modulation (TCM) components, new early-stopping assisted ARQ arrangements, optimum multi-dimensional sphere-packing modulation schemes etc. Another radical advance was the elimination of the interference imposed by asynchronous cooperating relays with the aid of new so-called Large Area Synchronized (LAS) and Generalized Orthogonal Codes (GOCs) invoked for the CDMA-style direct-sequence spreading of the potentially interfering signals. These LAS and GOC codes exhibit an interference-free window, which ensures that within this time-interval all multi-path and multi-user interference is eliminated.

BASE-STATION COOPERATION AND RADIO-OVER-FIBRE AIDED DISTRIBUTED ANTENNAS: Many of the above-mentioned cooperative techniques may also be exploited not only in the context of MSs, but also for supporting the cooperation of BSs. In this BS-context it is more realistic to use sophisticated coherent-detection aided MIMO techniques, where similarly to the single antenna elements of the MSs, the omni-directional antennas of multiple BSs may also be viewed as the elements of a distributed MIMO system. Hanzo and his team designed a campaign for quantifying the attainable upper-bound performance in the idealized scenario of having perfect channel knowledge for each MS-BS link. Then this iealized assumption was eliminated and a variety of partial channel knowledge scenarios were considered, including the complete absence of channel knowledge.

Finally, in contrast to the assumption of a perfect Radio-over-Fiber (RoF) link routinely used in the literature, Hanzo and his team modeled the realistic dispersive optical fiber and quantified its effects on distributed antennas systems.

LOW-POWER IMPLEMENTATION OF WIRELESS SYSTEM COMPONENTS: In a large fraction of the studies found in the open literature the transmit power reduction and implementation-oriented power reduction of wireless systems are carried out independently. In his recent research Hanzo embarked on the joint transmit power reduction and signal processing power consumption reduction of wireless system components. As an example, instead of time-consuming bit-by-bit Monte-Carlo simulations, novel EXIT-chart based techniques were proposed for finding the minimum required number of bits in fixed-point implementation of turbo codes, for example.

PhD Supervision: 70 PhD students have successfully graduated under Hanzo’s supervision. He also supervised in excess of 100 Master student projects and helped more than 100 students to start their publishing career. He was awarded his University's top Graduate Teaching Award in two different years. Hanzo also created five e-learning modules for the IEEE, as seen at Xplore.

Hanzo is unquestionably the top UK communications academic researcher with particularly high international visibility. He is the dynamic leader of a group of ~50 Southampton researchers and his academic colleagues there rely heavily on Hanzo himself defining the new research directions and conducting the detailed supervision of PhD students and assisting them with their many publications.

  1. Principal IEEE Activities, Dates, and Description:

Governor of both the IEEE Vehicular Technology and the Communications Societies.

He has been awarded the title of IEEE Distinguished Lecturer on many occasions and has delivered probably the largest number of Lecture Tours ever by an individual speaker. A few examples are: 2002 - Australia and New Zealand: Perth, Adelaide, Melbourne, Canberra, Sydney, Brisbane, Townsville; Auckland and Christchurch; Vancouver. 2003 - Pacific Rim: numerous venues in Beijing, Shanghai in China; Taipei and Kaohshiung; George Town in Malaysia; Hamburg, Germany. 2003 - USA: Orlando, Palm Beach and Tampa; 2004 - California, San Diego. 2005 - German Aerospace Research Centre, Oberpfaffenhofen; Copenhagen, Aalborg; 2006 - Montreal; 2007 - Hong Kong. His 2008 tour took place in May 2008 in Singapore and Beijing, China, while in 2009 in Cape Town, Johannesburg and Pretoria in South-Africa.

Recent Keynote Lectures: Asia-Pacific Communications Conference’2003, George Town, Malaysia; The Finnish Wireless Conference, Tampere, Finland, 2004; Signal Processing in Wireless Communications Conference (SPWC) in 2003; SPWC’2004, SPWC’2005, SPWC’2006, SPWC’2007, SPWC’2008, London, UK; The Benelux Vehicular Technology Society’s (VTS) Conference, 2004, IMEC, Leuven, Belgium; IWT’2003 Long Island; Hungarian Telecomms’ Research Conference, 2004, Budapest; IEEE Sympotic’2004, Bratislava, Czech Republic; MUCS’2004, Dublin, Ireland, 2004; The Benelux VTS Conference’2005, Twente, Belgium; URSI’2006, Poznan; Global Telecommunications Congress, 2006, Budapest; IEEE ISSSTA’2006, Manaus, Brazil; IEEE SiPS’2007, Shanghai, IEEE ICSPC’07, Dubai; WPMC’07 Jaipur; MobiMedia 2008, July 2008, Oulu, Finland; CNSR’2009, Moncton, Canada; IEEE SSP’2009 Cardiff; NCC’2010 Madras; ELMAR'2010, Zadar, Croatia; Globecom’2010, Miami, WiAD'2010, London; VTC2010 Spring, Taipei, Taiwan; accepted WCNC'2011, Cancun, Mexico;

He has been Editor of the high-impact IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications since its conception and of its predecessor, namely the Wireless Series of the Journal on Selected Areas in Communications. His contributions were acknowledged by the ComSoc President’s certificate. He has been a, Editorial Board member of the Proceedings of the IEEE for five years and he is Editor of the 2012 Centenary Special Issue. He also acts as an advisor for the Wiley Journal on Wireless Communications and Mobile Computing and of the Elsevier Journal PhyCom. He was appointed as Editor in Chief of the IEEE Press for 2008-09, followed by a 2nd term during 2010-2011. His major achievement is that for the first time in more than a decade the IEEE Press has generated a healthy surplus, which is the result of creating the Xplore-based electronic book library. All books older than three yeas have been made available as a member benefit for all IEEE members. He has been a member of the IEEE VTS Fellow Award Committee since 2004, evaluating the IEEE VTS Fellow candidates. Hanzo is also a member of the IEEE-level PSPB committee and its Nominations and Elections sub-committee. He acts as a member of the IEEE-level Kyio Tomiyashu award committee and a member of the IEEE e-learning board.

He has delivered full-day and half-day research overviews at many top IEEE conferences, which are also IEEE CPD courses A few examples are: ICCS’94 in Singapore; ICUPC’95 in Tokyo; ICASSP’96 in Atlanta; PIMRC’96 in Taipei; ICCS’96 in Singapore; VTC’97 in Phoenix; PIMRC’97 Helsinki; VTC’98, Ottawa; Globecom’98 Melbourne; VTC’99 Spring Houston; EURASIP Conference’99, VTC’99 Fall Amsterdam; VTC’2000 Spring Tokyo; VTC’2001 Spring Rhodes; Globecom’2000 San Francisco; Globecom’2001 San Antonio; ATAMS’2001 Krakow; Eurocon’2001, Bratislava; VTC’2002 Spring, Birmingham Al; VTC’ 2002 Fall Vancouver; ICC’2002, New York; Wireless’02, Calgary; WPMC’02 Honolulu; ATAMS’2002, Krakow; WCNC’03 New Orleans; VTC’2003 Spring, Jeju Island, Korea; VTC’2003 Orlando; VTC’2004 Milan; EWC’2004, Barcelona; ICC’2004, Paris; EUSIPCO’2004, Vienna; Waveform Diversity’2004, Edinburgh; European Wireless’2005, Cyprus; VTC’2005 Spring, Stockholm; VTC’2005 Fall, Dallas; WCNC’2006, New Orleans; VTC’2006 Spring, Melbourne; ICC’2006, Istanbul; VTC’2006 Fall, Montreal; VTC’2007 Spring, Dublin; WCNC’2007 Hong Kong; ICC’2007, Glasgow; IST’2007 Budapest; VTC’2007 Fall, Baltimore; IEEE ICSPC’07, Dubai; ICC’2008, Beijing; WCNC’2008, Las Vegas; VTC’2008 Spring; VTC’2008 Fall, Calgary; VTC’2009 Spring, Barcelona; ICC’2009, Dresden; VTC’2009 Fall, Anchorage; Globecom’2009 Honolulu; ICC’2010, Cape Town; VTC’2010, Spring Taipei, Taiwan; VTC'2010 Fall, Ottawa, Canada; ICC'2011, Kyoto;

Conference Chair/Vice-Chair, TPC & Instructor at: WCNC’2003, New Orleans; COST Workshop, 2004, Budapest; Sympotic’2004, Bratislava; European Wireless Conference’2004, Barcelona; PIMRCs since 1997; ICC’2004, Paris; Turbo Symposium’ 2003, Brest; IEEE ISSSTA’2006, Manaus; IWCT’2005, Oulu; IEE 3G & Beyond both in 2004, 2005; IEEE VTC since 1994 - recently: IEEE VTC’2004, Spring 2004, Milan; IEEE VTC’2005 Spring, Stockholm; IEEE VTC’2005, Fall, Dallas; IEEE VTC’2006 Spring, Melbourne; IEEE VTC’2006 Fall, Montreal; IEEE VTC’2007, Dublin; IEEE VTC’2007 Fall, Baltimore; WCNC’2009, Budapest; Mobimedia’ 2009, London; CNSR’2009 Moncton, Canada; VTC’2010 Spring, Taipei; VTC’2010 Fall, Ottawa; VTC’2011 Budapest; ICC’2013 Budapest.

16. Principal Other Professional Activities, Dates, and Description:

See in above comprehensive listings.

He also acted as a board-member of the Pan-European Newcom consortium directing the research of 59 academic research teams in Telecommunications

Advisor and project auditor for the Funding Council of Flanders, Belgium; the European Commission, Brussels; Hong-Kong, China; Italy; Singapore; Australia; Ireland; Norway; Cyprus; Germany; Finland; Japan.

17. Principal Honors:

Fellow UK Royal Academy of Engineering (FREng), 2004;

FIEEE, 2004;

Fellow Institution of Electrical Engineers (FIEE), now FIET, 2003.

Sir Monty Finniston Award from IET for Achievement in Engineering and Technology in 2008

IEE SP Society Distinguished Lecture; and Invited RAEng Vodafone Lecturer 2007.

Pollack-Virag Best Paper Award in 1976 and 1980;

WIPO Young Inventor Prize in 1982;

WCNC’2007 Best Paper Prize;

ICC’2009 Best Paper Prize;

ICC’2010 Best Paper Prize;

IEEE Wireless technical Committee Achievement Award, 2007;

IEEE Editor in Chief 2008-09 and 2010-2011;

Puskas award of the Hungarian Telecommunications Society, 2010;

60th Jubilee Medal of the Hungarian Telecommunications Society, 2010;

Doctor Honaris Causa, Technical University of Budapest; 2010;

Please send form to:

Vincent Poor, Awards Chair
E-mail:  poor@princeton.edu


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