Massive MIMO is a wireless transmission technique, where the base station is equipped with hundreds of individually controllable antennae, and where multiple users are served at the same time over the same frequency. This transmission technique has the potential to increase data rates in future communication networks, to connect more devices to the network, as well as to decrease the power consumption of the base stations – making wireless communication more environmentally friendly.
To build a base station with hundreds of individually controllable antennae, a large amount of hardware is needed. My research investigates the possibility to use inexpensive, less linear hardware components, which is one way to bring down the cost and complexity of the base station to make massive MIMO a practical technology for future wireless communication systems.
I am and have been teaching the following courses: the CDIO course, Signal Theory and Signals, Information and Communications. I also supervise master thesis students.
On January 26 at 13:15, I will be defending my thesis “High-End Performance with Low-End Hardware: Analysis of Massive MIMO Base Station Transceivers” in auditorium Ada Lovelace in the B building. Please, let me know if you are interested in a copy of the dissertation. It is also available at the university library or at Diva.
Please, contact me if you are interested in doing a master thesis in massive MIMO. I have some ideas that I want to try out.
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