Prof. Aaron Striegel is currently a Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at the University of Notre Dame. He also serves on the Executive Committee of the Wireless Institute at the University of Notre Dame and serves as the Bachelor of Arts in Computer Science Program Director. Prof. Striegel received his Ph.D in 2002 in Computer Engineering at Iowa State University under the direction of Dr. G. Manimaran. Prof. Striegel’s research interests focus on instrumenting the wireless networked ecosystem to gain insight with respect to user behavior and optimizing network performance. Flagship projects of Prof. Striegel include the NetSense, NetHealth, and Tesserae involving the instrumentation and analysis of data from hundreds of smartphones and wearables over a nearly seven year period of continuous data streaming. Further research interests of Prof. Striegel include heterogeneous network optimization (cellular, WiFi), content distribution via edge device pre-staging, and network security dynamics. Prof. Striegel has also successfully led undergraduate research utilizing low-cost gaming peripherals for education and rehabilitation.
Prof. Striegel has published over one hundred peer-reviewed papers in the literature with multiple best paper awards including USENIX LISA, IEEE Healthcom, and HotPlanet. Throughout his career, Prof. Striegel has been able to fund his work with research and equipment funding from NSF, NIH, DARPA, IARPA, Keck Futures Institute, and numerous industrial entities (Google, Sprint, Nokia, Intel, HP, Sun). He was recipient of a NSF CAREER award in 2004 and has participated in several symposia as an invited participant with notable instances including the National Academy of Engineering symposium on the Frontiers of Engineering Education and the symposium on the Informed Brain in the Digital World. Prof. Striegel has also served in various roles in the community including recently serving as the general chair of ICCCN 2016, TPC chair of ICCN 2015, chair of HotPlanet 2016, and the publication co-chair of INFOCOM 2016. He is also a member of the inaugural Editorial Board for IEEE Networking Letters and a current Associate Editor for IEEE Transactions on Mobile Computing.
[April 20th, 2020] Advanced Networks will soon be on the books for the fall semester. The overview for the course is listed below the break:
[April 20th, 2020] A nice surprise in my mail box at work with a fairly official document containing our patent awarded last year with regards to WiFi network speed characterization.
[March 30th, 2020] Two updates with regards to papers. Our short paper for EuroViz 2020 entitled “Characterizing Exploratory Behaviors on a Personal Visualization Interface Using Interaction Logs” was accepted to appear. Congrats to Poorna on her hard work in driving the paper through. Our paper presented last week at WristSense 2020 entitled “Improved Sleep Detection […]
[March 4th, 2020] Our Bachelor of Arts in Computer Science degree is now officially live with the website and press release.
[January 27, 2020] Will be off to Dublin, Ireland in June 2020 for ICC 2020 as our paper on using aggregation as an indication of available bandwidth via purely passive estimations was accepted to the CQRM symposium. If I recall, it was roughly 20 years ago that I went to my first “big” conference attending […]
[January 26th, 2020] One item that comes up every once in a while is our old WeHab project which brought to bear low-cost peripherals for the purpose of helping out with stroke rehabilitation / balance impairment. For those who are so inclined, you are welcome to download the executables of the code along with instructions […]
[January 23rd, 2020] Our journal paper entitled “A game-theoretic analysis on the economic viability of mobile content pre-staging” is now live via the Wireless Networks journal. The paper focuses on mobile content pre-staging with an eye towards whether or not said pre-staging is solely beneficial to the provider or pre-staging gains are shared with the […]