Phát Triển Hệ Thống Đo Lường và Thu Thập Dữ Liệu
Ngày 17/05/2018, 10:00am (GMT +7), Chi phí: Miễn phí
Tìm hiểu cách đơn giản hóa quá trình thiết lập, thu thập, hiển thị và lưu trữ dữ liệu đo lường mà không cần lập trình.Nội dung của hội thảo trực tuyến:
Dù là người mới bắt đầu hay kỹ sư nhiều kinh nghiệm, hầu hết thời gian trong việc phát triển một hệ thống đo lường và thu thập dữ liệu là dành cho thiết lập phần cứng và phát triển ứng dụng phần mềm. Trong buổi hội thảo trực tuyến miễn phí này, các kỹ sư NI tại Việt Nam sẽ trình bày về quá trình căn bản xây dựng một hệ thống đo lường với các tác vụ tương tác và trực quan mà không cần lập trình.
Hiểu được các bước chính trong việc thiết lập cấu hình hệ thống và tự động hóa quá trình thu thập dữ liệu cũng như xử lý tín hiệu.
Tìm hiểu cách tùy biến ứng dụng thông qua lập trình dạng đồ họa nếu cần.
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Công ty Ryomo Vietnam Solutions có buổi giới thiệu Công nghệ Hệ thống nhúng trong ngành ô tô Nhật Bản và cơ hội nghề nghiệp cho sinh viên Học viện chúng ta (Thư mời đính kèm)
Thời gian: 8:30 đến 11:30 AM Thứ Sáu ngày13/04/2018
Địa điểm: Phòng A.08 (cơ sở Quận 9)
Giới thiệu Công nghệ Hệ thống nhúng trong ngành ô tô Nhật Bản
Cơ hội nghề nghiệp cho sinh viên Học viện
Các vấn đề tổ chức liên quan đến buổi seminar, xin liên hệ Thầy Nguyễn Xuân Sâm, Khoa CNTT2 (email: firstname.lastname@example.org; hand-phone: 096-993-8284)
Seminar Title: Full-Duplex Wireless Communications
Trình bày: Giáo sư Lê Ngọc Thọ từ ĐH McGill Canada
Thời gian: 15 giờ Thứ 2 ngày 27/11/2017
Địa điểm: Phòng Chuyên Đề Khoa Điện-Điện tử (Phòng 104B1), 270 Lý Thường Kiệt, ĐHBK TPHCM
Abstract: Enabling wireless transceivers to operate in full-duplex (FD) fashion, by simultaneously transmitting and receiving over the same frequency band, offers the potential to double their transmission rate or spectral efficiency, as compared to currently used half-duplex (HD) transmission mode. When simultaneously transmitting and receiving, the transceiver experiences co-channel interference from its own transmitter, known as self-interference (SI). This SI is usually several orders of magnitude higher than the intended signal, transmitted by the other transceiver, as the later signal crosses longer distance than the SI. Given that the transmitted SI is known, one may directly use it to remove the SI from the received signal. However, the propagation channel and the transmitter (Tx) and receiver (Rx) impairments affect the received SI making it different from the known transmitted signal. A good self-interference (SI) cancellation strategy in full-duplex (FD) communication passes first by a proper understanding of the nature of this SI. The SI can be gradually reduced by a combination of radio-frequency (RF) and baseband cancellation stages. Each stage requires the estimation of the different distortions that the SI endures such as the SI channel and the transceiver nonlinearities.
This talk will start with the SI-channel characteristics, and then continue with the various SI-cancellation aspects: strategies, limiting factors, and techniques, and end with potential FD applications.
Bio & Photo:
Tho Le-Ngoc obtained his B.Eng. (with Distinction) in Electrical Engineering in 1976, his M.Eng. in Microprocessor Applications in 1978 from McGill University, Montreal, and his Ph.D. in Digital Communications 1983 from the University of Ottawa, Canada.
During 1977-1982, he was with Spar Aerospace Limited as a Design Engineer and then a Senior Design Engineer, involved in the development and design of the microprocessor-based controller of Canadarm (of the Space Shuttle), and SCPC/FM, SCPC/PSK, TDMA satellite communications systems.
During 1982-1985, he was an Engineering Manager of the Radio Group in the Department of Development Engineering of SRTelecom Inc., developed the new point-to-multipoint DA-TDMA/TDM Subscriber Radio System SR500. He was the System Architect of this first digital point-to-multipoint wireless TDMA system.
During 1985-2000, he was a Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering of Concordia University.
Since 2000, he has been a Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering of McGill University.
He is a Senior Member of the Ordre des Ingénieur du Quebec, a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), the Engineering Institute of Canada (EIC), the Canadian Academy of Engineering (CAE), and the Royal Society of Canada (RSC).
He is a recipient of the 2004 Canadian Award in Telecommunications Research, the IEEE Canada Fessenden Award 2005, the 2013 Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal, and the 2014 Award for Best Collaboration with Huawei Wireless.
He holds a Canada Research Chair (Tier I) on Broadband Access Communications.
Since 1985, he has been a consultant, Technical Advisor, Chief Architect, Chief Scientist to several companies in communications.
Seminar Title: Telecommunications Research and PhD Opportunities at The University of Newcastle, Australia
Presenter: Duy Trong Ngo, Senior Lecturer (equivalent to Associate Professor in US and Canada), the School of Electrical Engineering and Computing, The University of Newcastle, Australia.
Time: 3:00 PM 29/11/2017
Location: Meeting room, PTIT Campus, 11 Nguyen Dinh Chieu Street, Dakao Ward, District 1, Ho Chi Minh City. Google Maps: https://goo.gl/RRPssF
Talk abstract: In this talk, I will share my journey and experience in the higher education sector of Australia. I will try to convince you to take up the “PhD Challenge” at The University of Newcastle. I will then introduce the scholarship process and opportunities at Newcastle. I will conclude the talk with some newest research results of my telecommunications group on Cloud Radio Access Networks.
Duy Trong Ngo received the B.Eng. (with First-class Honours and University Medal) degree in telecommunication engineering from The University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia in 2007, the M.Sc. degree in electrical engineering (communication) from University of Alberta, Canada in 2009, and the Ph.D. degree in electrical engineering from McGill University, Canada in 2013.
Dr. Ngo is currently a Senior Lecturer (equivalent to Associate Professor in US and Canada) with the School of Electrical Engineering and Computing, The University of Newcastle, Australia. He leads a research team that works on some most active areas of the fifth-generation (5G) wireless networks, e.g., cloud radio access networks, mobile edge computing, simultaneous wireless information and power transfer, and vehicle-to-everything (V2X) communications for intelligent transportation systems.
In 2007, he was an awarded the University Medal in Telecommunications—the highest honour bestowed upon an undergraduate by The University of New South Wales. In 2013, he was awarded two Postdoctoral Fellowships from the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada and the Fonds de recherche du Quebec – Nature et technologies. At The University of Newcastle, he received the 2015 Vice-Chancellor's Award for Research and Innovation Excellence, the 2015 Pro Vice-Chancellor's Award for Research Excellence, and the 2017 Pro Vice-Chancellor’s Award for Teaching Excellence in the Faculty of Engineering and Built Environment.
Seminar Title: 5G Enabling Technologies for Next-Generation Intelligent Transposition Systems
Presenter: Dr Andrea Tassi, Senior Research Associate in Wireless Connectivity for Autonomous Vehicles in the Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering at the University of Bristol, United Kingdom
Time: 15:00 May 16, 2017
Location: Meeting room, PTIT Campus, 11 Nguyen Dinh Chieu Street, Dakao Ward, District 1, Ho Chi Minh City. ULTRA BOOST 2017 Google Maps: https://goo.gl/RRPssF
Abstract: Connected and autonomous vehicles will play a pivotal role in future Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITSs) and smart cities, in general. UGG Classic Short High-speed and low-latency wireless communication links will allow municipalities to warn vehicles against safety hazards, as well as support cloud-driving solutions to drastically reduce traffic jams and air pollution. To achieve these goals, vehicles need to be equipped with a wide range of sensors generating and exchanging high rate row-data streams. asics lyte 5 uomo Recently, millimeter wave (mmWave) techniques have been introduced as a means of fulfilling such high data rate requirements. Scarpe Air Jordan 6 In this tutorial, we will show how to model a highway communication network and characterize its fundamental link budget metrics. Nike Air Huarache To evaluate our highway network, we will refer to a new theoretical model that accounts for a typical scenario where heavy vehicles (such as buses and lorries) in slow lanes obstruct Lineof-Sight (LOS) paths of vehicles in fast lanes and, hence, act as blockages. Doudoune Parajumpers Pour Femme Our analysis will provide new design insights for mmWave highway communication networks. canada goose canada goose homme In particular, we will show that smaller antenna beamwidths and, unlike bi-dimensional mmWave cellular networks, smaller BS densities do not necessarily have a disruptive impact on improving the SINR outage probability, and consequently the rate coverage probability.
Dr Andrea Tassi is a Senior Research Associate in Wireless Connectivity for Autonomous Vehicles in the Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering at the University of Bristol, United Kingdom. Wake Forest Demon Deacons He received the MSc degree (cum laude) in Computer Engineering in 2010, and the PhD degree in Telecommunication Systems and Telematics from the University of Florence, Italy in 2014. Bottes Ugg Before joining the University of Bristol, he was a post-doctoral Research Associate in Joint Coding Designs for Error Correction at the School of Computing and Communications, Lancaster University, UK. Under Armour Micro G Torcia His research findings have been presented in several journal papers and international conferences and encompass ultra-reliable and delay-constrained communications, resource allocation strategies, coding theory and information theoretical aspects of next-generation networks.