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IDC: Internet of Things adoption prediction.

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Neil Gross: The earth will don an electronic skin.

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Qualcomm: 5G is not just a new generation but a new kind of network.

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Technology continues evolving.

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Technology is transforming our lives.

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Save your love for loneliness.

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IoE2 LAB | connecting things

The Internet of Things (IoT) is a new revolution of future networks that connect all objects (“things”) ranging from watches, keys, appliances, cars, to homes and buildings. IoT is likely to have a staggering impact on our daily lives as it evolves to become an essential part of many systems such as smart grid, intelligent transport, e-health, smart logistics and smart homes. Like the history of human evolution, only when self-intelligence is embedded into every individual object, supported by a complex communication infrastructure, can these “things” begin to “think”, “feel”, and “talk” to each other and communicate with humans, a true “Smart Planet” can then become a reality. Achieving this long-term vision will require a large and sustained programme of research and development over the coming years/decades.
The IoE2 Lab is a multi-disciplinary research laboratory particularly focusing on developing enabling technologies and making scientific breakthroughs for next generation internet of things and future (5G) communication networks. The research topics cover from ultra-low-power electronic circuits for enabling autonomous intelligent sensor nodes to ubiquitous communication technologies for power efficient and smart network infrastructures as well as complex system optimization algorithms for effective management and control of billions of smart “things”. Advanced signal processing, energy harvesting, microwave and optical device characterisation and complex modelling of bio sensors are also included. The lab is supported by various funding agencies and industry partners.

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Professor Tony Fagan received the Irish Academy of Engineering Parsons Medal for Engineering Sciences 2016. Professor Fagan’s field of excellence is Digital Signal Processing (DSP), a discipline crucial to the modern world of high-speed communications, the internet, multimedia content and modern medical imaging. Through his far-seeing establishment in the early 1980’s of a research group at UCD, Professor Fagan has been prominent in creating a high-tech DSP ecosystem in Ireland and Dublin now has a “DSP Valley” that is the envy of many high-tech regions elsewhere.
PhD positions are available.