Imperial College London > Talks@ee.imperial > Featured talks > Analysis methods for complex multi-user wireless communication systems

Analysis methods for complex multi-user wireless communication systems

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The days of exact analysis of communication systems seem to be disappearing. This is as a result of the growing complexity of modern systems, the growth of complex channel models and the desire to capture the effects of more system imperfections. In this talk I explain the background to this trend, give a case study where an approximate analysis of a distributed multi-user system is performed and give some tentative ideas as to how we may still gain insight into complex systems.

Bio: Peter Smith (M’93–SM’01-F’15) received the B.Sc degree in Mathematics and the Ph.D degree in Statistics from the University of London, London, U.K., in 1983 and 1988, respectively. From 1983 to 1986 he was with the Telecommunications Laboratories at GEC Hirst Research Centre. From 1988 to 2001 he was a lecturer in statistics at Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand. From 2001-2015 he worked in Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Canterbury. In 2015 he joined Victoria University of Wellington as Professor of Statistics. His research interests include the statistical aspects of design, modeling and analysis for communication systems, especially antenna arrays, MIMO , cognitive radio, massive MIMO and mmWave systems.

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