fred harris: "Things We Should Not Do in Future Radios." Signal Processing and Communication Societies
Things We Should Not Do In Future Radios
(Future Designs Should Not Include Past Mistakes)
Wireless technology is a shining example of a disruptive innovation that has changed society in remarkable ways. The innovation has altered how people communicate, how people access information, how people are entertained, and how people conduct and schedule their social lives. Every human activity advance and grows through several influences. One is experience, one is market forces, another is effective education, and yet another is common wisdom. Common wisdom is entrenched perspectives and levels of understanding accepted by the community as guide posts of the process. In fact, there are many examples to be found in the wireless community of common wisdom being faulty. Samuel Clemens’ comment “It ain’t what you don’t know that gets you in trouble, it’s what you know for sure that just ain’t so” The wireless community is not free of entrenched faulty common wisdom which is passed on to successive practitioners of the art. Universities are just as liable as industry for not examining and questioning common wisdom. In this tongue in cheek presentation we examine the evolution of wireless technology from the early days through now and show how several wisdoms can be shown to not be wise but never-the-less have become entrenched in the fabric of our wireless technology.
Date and Time
- Date: 04 December 2018
- Time: 06:00 PM to 09:00 PM
- All times are America/Los_Angeles
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- UCSD Extension, 6256 Greenwich Dr, San Diego, CA 92122
- San Diego, California
- United States
- Room Number: Room 317
- Co-sponsored by San Diego IEEE Communications Society, San Diego IEEE Vehicular Technology Society
- Registration closed
Things We Should Not Do In Future Radios (Future Designs Should Not Include Past Mistakes)
Professor fred harris is at the University of California San Diego where he teaches and and conducts research on Digital Signal Processing and Communication Systems. He holds 40 patents on digital receiver and DSP technology and lectures throughout the world on DSP applications. He consults for organizations requiring high performance, cost effective DSP solutions.
He has written some 260 journal and conference papers, the most well-known being his 1978 paper “On the use of Windows for Harmonic Analysis with the Discrete Fourier Transform”. He is the author of the book Multirate Signal Processing for Communication Systems and has contributed to several other DSP books. His special areas include Polyphase Filter Banks, Physical Layer Modem design, and Synchronizing Digital Modems.
He was the Technical and General Chair respectively of the 1990 and 1991 Asilomar Conference on Signals, Systems, and Computers, was Technical Chair of the 2003 Software Defined Radio Conference, of the 2006 Wireless Personal Multimedia Conference, of the DSP-2009, DSP-2013 Conferences and of the SDR-WinnComm 2015 Conference. He became a Fellow of the IEEE in 2003, cited for contributions of DSP to communications systems. In 2006 he received the Software Defined Radio Forum’s “Industry Achievement Award”.