My research area is information theory, a mathematical discipline that deals with optimal methods for representing, communicating and storing digital information. I’m currently interested in a broad range of topics:
the characterization of the trade-off between latency, reliability and throughput in the transmission of digital information over both wireless and optical fiber channels
the design of next-generation broadband cellular systems operating on the millimeter-wave part of the wireless spectrum and relying on advanced massive multi-antenna solutions
the development of low-latency ultra-reliable communication systems.
the development of a theory able to explain the astounding performance of deep neural networks.
I strive to find mathematically elegant solutions to practically relevant engineering problems in the field of information transmission and processing. Aiming for clarity and precision as well as making my research reproducible are among my top priorities.
My blog: short packets
We have just uploaded the matlab code to reproduce the results reported in two recently published papers
Two postdoctoral researchers in our team received prestigious individual fellowships
How should one design a massive MIMO system so that it can support URLLC? In a recent article, we provide guidelines based on nonasymptotic information theory
I am looking for a PhD student and a Post-doctoral researcher to join my team
A survey of good coding schemes for the transmission of short packets
Slides of our Globecom tutorial—short-packets communications: fundamentals and practical coding schemes
I am looking for 2 postdoctoral researchers and 1 PhD student who would like to join my team
A new research project in our team sponsored by WASP
A new research project in our team sponsored by VR
Finite-blocklength information theory is an indispensable toolbox for the design of short-packet communication systems. In an invited presentation at this ye...
Fredrik Hellström has joined our team as new Ph.D. student
The following two papers will soon appear in the IEEE Transactions on Information Theory: