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December 02, 2013, at 01:02 PM by 158.130.108.216 -
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More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]]. A good snapshot of my work is  [[http://scholar.google.com/citations?hl=en&user=6vkxue4AAAAJ&view_op=list_works&pagesize=100 | my Google Scholar profile.]]
to:
More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]]. A good snapshot of my work is  [[http://scholar.google.com/citations?hl=en&user=PhmQ_40AAAAJ&view_op=list_works&pagesize=100 | my Google Scholar profile.]]
April 12, 2013, at 02:21 PM by 158.130.109.233 -
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April 12, 2013, at 02:20 PM by 158.130.109.233 -
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April 12, 2013, at 02:19 PM by 158.130.109.233 -
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April 12, 2013, at 02:19 PM by 158.130.109.233 -
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May 22, 2012, at 10:14 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
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* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari.]] Aryan is a graduate of Sharif University of Technology and started at Penn in Spring 2012. A lot of the work that I do relies on stochastic approximation algorithms to determine optimal operating points in wireless systems. This algorithms are stochastic versions of gradient descent and as such exhibit slow convergence rates. Aryan is focusing in the development of faster convergence alternatives to stochastic approximation.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~aryanm/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari.]] Aryan is a graduate of Sharif University of Technology and started at Penn in Spring 2012. A lot of the work that I do relies on stochastic approximation algorithms to determine optimal operating points in wireless systems. This algorithms are stochastic versions of gradient descent and as such exhibit slow convergence rates. Aryan is focusing in the development of faster convergence alternatives to stochastic approximation.
May 17, 2012, at 04:10 PM by 146.57.249.82 -
Deleted lines 36-66:


Alejandro is also a '''frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos.''' Nikos received the
Diploma degree from the Aristotle University of
Thessaloniki, Greece, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees
from the University of Maryland at College Park
(UMCP), in 1988, 1990, and 1992, respectively, all
in electrical engineering. He has been a Postdoctoral
Fellow (1994-1995) and Research Scientist (1996-
1997) at the Institute for Systems Research, UMCP,
and has held positions as Assistant Professor, Department
of Electrical Engineering, University of
Virginia-Charlottesville (1997-1999), and Associate
Professor, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, University
of Minnesota - Minneapolis (2000-2002). Since 2002, he is a Professor in
the Department of Electronic and Computer Engineering at the Technical
University of Crete, Chania-Crete, Greece, and Adjunct Professor at the
University of Minnesota. He is an active consultant for industry in the areas of
frequency hopping systems and signal processing for xDSL modems. His current
research interests are primarily in signal processing for communications,
and multiway analysis. Prof. Sidiropoulos is currently Chair of the Signal
Processing for Communications Technical Committee (SPCOM-TC) of the
IEEE Signal Processing (SP) Society (2007-2008), where he has served as
Member (2000-2005) and Vice-Chair (2005-2006). He is also a member of
the Sensor Array and Multichannel processing Technical Committee (SAMTC)
of the IEEE SP Society (2004-2009). He has served as Associate Editor
for IEEE Transactions on Signal Processing from 2000 to 2006 and the IEEE
Signal Processing Letters from 2000 to 2002. He received the NSF/CAREER
award (Signal Processing Systems Program) in June 1998, and an IEEE
Signal Processing Society Best Paper Award in 2001. Prof. Sidiropoulos is a
Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE SP Society for 2008-2009.
May 14, 2012, at 02:59 PM by 146.57.249.82 -
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Alejandro is also a 'frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos.' Nikos received the
to:
Alejandro is also a '''frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos.''' Nikos received the
May 14, 2012, at 02:59 PM by 146.57.249.82 -
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Alejandro is also a ''frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos.'' Nikos received the
to:
Alejandro is also a 'frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos.' Nikos received the
May 14, 2012, at 02:58 PM by 146.57.249.82 -
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ALejandro is also a frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos. Nikos received the
to:
Alejandro is also a ''frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos.'' Nikos received the
May 14, 2012, at 02:57 PM by 146.57.249.82 -
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ALejandro is also a frequent collaborator of Nikos Sidiropoulos. Nikos received the
Diploma degree from the Aristotle University of
Thessaloniki, Greece, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees
from the University of Maryland at College Park
(UMCP), in 1988, 1990, and 1992, respectively, all
in electrical engineering. He has been a Postdoctoral
Fellow (1994-1995) and Research Scientist (1996-
1997) at the Institute for Systems Research, UMCP,
and has held positions as Assistant Professor, Department
of Electrical Engineering, University of
Virginia-Charlottesville (1997-1999), and Associate
Professor, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, University
of Minnesota - Minneapolis (2000-2002). Since 2002, he is a Professor in
the Department of Electronic and Computer Engineering at the Technical
University of Crete, Chania-Crete, Greece, and Adjunct Professor at the
University of Minnesota. He is an active consultant for industry in the areas of
frequency hopping systems and signal processing for xDSL modems. His current
research interests are primarily in signal processing for communications,
and multiway analysis. Prof. Sidiropoulos is currently Chair of the Signal
Processing for Communications Technical Committee (SPCOM-TC) of the
IEEE Signal Processing (SP) Society (2007-2008), where he has served as
Member (2000-2005) and Vice-Chair (2005-2006). He is also a member of
the Sensor Array and Multichannel processing Technical Committee (SAMTC)
of the IEEE SP Society (2004-2009). He has served as Associate Editor
for IEEE Transactions on Signal Processing from 2000 to 2006 and the IEEE
Signal Processing Letters from 2000 to 2002. He received the NSF/CAREER
award (Signal Processing Systems Program) in June 1998, and an IEEE
Signal Processing Society Best Paper Award in 2001. Prof. Sidiropoulos is a
Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE SP Society for 2008-2009.

April 19, 2012, at 05:09 PM by 71.185.170.86 -
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* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011. Jim's work is on communication between mobile robots in an autonomous team. It is common to conceive of teams of robots that cooperate to accomplish some task. A prerequisite for collaboration is that the robots should be able to communicate with each other. This is easier said than done because the teams are to be deployed in challenging electromagnetic  propagation environments. The purpose of Jim's work is to develop protocols to provide seamless connectivity as robots move to accomplish their assigned tasks.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~jstephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011. Jim's work is on communication between mobile robots in an autonomous team. It is common to conceive of teams of robots that cooperate to accomplish some task. A prerequisite for collaboration is that the robots should be able to communicate with each other. This is easier said than done because the teams are to be deployed in challenging electromagnetic  propagation environments. The purpose of Jim's work is to develop protocols to provide seamless connectivity as robots move to accomplish their assigned tasks.
April 19, 2012, at 05:08 PM by 71.185.170.86 -
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I use most of my time to work with Ph. D. students without whose help my research projects with move at a much lower pace than they do.
to:
I use most of my time to work with Ph. D. students without whose help my research projects would move at a much lower pace than they do.
Changed line 65 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011. Jim's work is on communication between mobile robots in an autonomous team.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011. Jim's work is on communication between mobile robots in an autonomous team. It is common to conceive of teams of robots that cooperate to accomplish some task. A prerequisite for collaboration is that the robots should be able to communicate with each other. This is easier said than done because the teams are to be deployed in challenging electromagnetic  propagation environments. The purpose of Jim's work is to develop protocols to provide seamless connectivity as robots move to accomplish their assigned tasks.
April 19, 2012, at 11:03 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
Changed line 65 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011. Jim's work is on communication between mobile robots in an autonomous team.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011. Jim's work is on communication between mobile robots in an autonomous team. 
April 19, 2012, at 11:03 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
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* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than the graph models in current use. To take a motivating example consider the idea that the human social network has a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Six_degrees_of_separation | diameter smaller than 6.]] If you look at the evidence supporting this claim you'll see that the conclusions depend on what is meant by a connection between two individuals. You are certainly connected to your close friends and certainly not connected to people you've never seen. In between, however, the decision is not clear cut. Are you connected to your next door neighbor? And to the coffee shop cashier that you see everyday but whose name you can't remember? Santiago's work in this area is based on the idea that different connectivity resolutions give rise to different networks, that all resolutions are important, and all resolutions shall be reported. His intent is then to define a network as a family of graphs indexed by a connectivity parameter and
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than the graph models in current use. To take a motivating example consider the idea that the human social network has a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Six_degrees_of_separation | diameter smaller than 6.]] If you look at the evidence supporting this claim you'll see that the conclusions depend on what is meant by a connection between two individuals. You are certainly connected to your close friends and certainly not connected to people you've never seen. In between, however, the decision is not clear cut. Are you connected to your next door neighbor? And to the coffee shop cashier that you see everyday but whose name you can't remember? Santiago's work in this area is based on the idea that different connectivity resolutions give rise to different networks, that all resolutions are important, and that all resolutions shall be reported. His intent is then to define a network as a family of graphs indexed by a connectivity parameter. Whereas in a graph the goal is to study numbers that summarize its properties, the objective in Santiago's work is to study corresponding functions of the connectivity parameter that summarize properties of the graph family.
April 19, 2012, at 11:00 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
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* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than the graph models in current use. To take a motivating example consider the idea that the human social network has a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Six_degrees_of_separation | diameter smaller than 6.]] If you look at the evidence supporting this claim you'll see that the conclusions depend on what is meant by a connection between two individuals. You are certainly connected to your close friends and certainly not connected to people you've never seen. In between, however, the decision is not clear cut. Are you connected to your next door neighbor? Or to the coffee shop cashier that you see everyday but whose name you can't remember? Santiago's work in this area is based on the idea that different connectivity resolutions give rise to different networks, that all resolutions are important, and all resolutions shall be reported. His intent is then to define a network as a family of graphs indexed by a connectivity parameter and
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than the graph models in current use. To take a motivating example consider the idea that the human social network has a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Six_degrees_of_separation | diameter smaller than 6.]] If you look at the evidence supporting this claim you'll see that the conclusions depend on what is meant by a connection between two individuals. You are certainly connected to your close friends and certainly not connected to people you've never seen. In between, however, the decision is not clear cut. Are you connected to your next door neighbor? And to the coffee shop cashier that you see everyday but whose name you can't remember? Santiago's work in this area is based on the idea that different connectivity resolutions give rise to different networks, that all resolutions are important, and all resolutions shall be reported. His intent is then to define a network as a family of graphs indexed by a connectivity parameter and
April 19, 2012, at 10:59 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
Changed line 63 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than graphs. To take a motivating example consider the idea that the human social network has a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Six_degrees_of_separation | diameter smaller than 6.]] If you look at the evidence supporting this claim you'll see that the conclusions depend on what is meant by a connection between two individuals. You are certainly connected to your close friends and certainly not connected to people you've never seen. In between, however, the decision is not clear cut. Are you connected to your next door neighbor? Or to the coffee shop cashier that you see everyday but whose name you can't remember? Santiago's work in this area is based on the idea that different connectivity resolutions give rise to different networks, that all resolutions are important, and all resolutions shall be reported. His intent is then to define a network as a family of graphs indexed by a connectivity parameter and
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than the graph models in current use. To take a motivating example consider the idea that the human social network has a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Six_degrees_of_separation | diameter smaller than 6.]] If you look at the evidence supporting this claim you'll see that the conclusions depend on what is meant by a connection between two individuals. You are certainly connected to your close friends and certainly not connected to people you've never seen. In between, however, the decision is not clear cut. Are you connected to your next door neighbor? Or to the coffee shop cashier that you see everyday but whose name you can't remember? Santiago's work in this area is based on the idea that different connectivity resolutions give rise to different networks, that all resolutions are important, and all resolutions shall be reported. His intent is then to define a network as a family of graphs indexed by a connectivity parameter and
April 19, 2012, at 10:58 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
Changed lines 63-65 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than graphs.

Santiago's work in this area builds on
the [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dodo_(Alice's_Adventures_in_Wonderland) | Dodo principle:]] All resolutions are important and all shall be reported.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than graphs. To take a motivating example consider the idea that the human social network has a [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Six_degrees_of_separation | diameter smaller than 6.]] If you look at the evidence supporting this claim you'll see that the conclusions depend on what is meant by a connection between two individuals. You are certainly connected to your close friends and certainly not connected to people you've never seen. In between, however, the decision is not clear cut. Are you connected to your next door neighbor? Or to the coffee shop cashier that you see everyday but whose name you can't remember? Santiago's work in this area is based on the idea that different connectivity resolutions give rise to different networks, that all resolutions are important, and all resolutions shall be reported. His intent is then to define a network as a family of graphs indexed by a connectivity parameter and
April 19, 2012, at 10:43 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
April 19, 2012, at 10:42 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
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* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]] Ceyhun began his Ph. D. studies in Fall 2009 and has been working with me since Fall 2011.  He holds a degree from Istanbul Technical University. Ceyhun's Ph. D. work is on models of optimal behavior in social, biological, and technological networks. The problem here is

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires
. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than graphs.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]] Ceyhun began his Ph. D. studies in Fall 2009 and has been working with me since Fall 2011.  He holds a degree from Istanbul Technical University. Ceyhun's Ph. D. work is on models of optimal behavior in social, biological, and technological networks. The problem here involves a network of agents that observe actions of neighboring peers and respond optimally to those observations.  Over time, the repetition of actions that are optimal in a local sense leads to the emergence of some global behavior. Ceyhun's work is on characterizing these emergent global behaviors depending on the type of local interactions.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than graphs.

Santiago's work in this area builds on the [[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dodo_(Alice's_Adventures_in_Wonderland) | Dodo principle:]] All resolutions are important and all shall be reported
.
April 19, 2012, at 10:33 AM by 71.185.170.86 -
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* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~life/wiki/ | Felicia Jakubiec.]] Felicia started in Spring 2011 after getting her M. Sc. from Georgia Tech. Felicia studies statistics problems in wireless sensor networks.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]] Ceyhun began his Ph. D. studies in Fall 2009 and has been working with me since Fall 2011.  He holds a degree from Istanbul Technical University
. Ceyhun's Ph. D. work is on models of optimal behavior in social, biological, and technological networks.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~life/wiki/ | Felicia Jakubiec.]] Felicia got her M. Sc. from Georgia Tech and started working on her Ph. D. at Penn in Spring 2011. Felicia works in advancing the theory of distributed statistical signal processing. It has become common in many contexts that acquisition of information about events of interest happens in a distributed network. The problem that arises here is how to aggregate this distributed information into distributed estimates that incorporate information acquired elsewhere in the network. Of the many problems that are of interest in this context Felicia focuses on the estimation of dynamic processes.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]] Ceyhun began his Ph. D. studies in Fall 2009 and has been working with me since Fall 2011.  He holds a degree from Istanbul Technical University. Ceyhun's Ph. D. work is on models of optimal behavior in social, biological, and technological networks. The problem here is
April 17, 2012, at 12:28 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
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More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]].
to:
More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]]. A good snapshot of my work is  [[http://scholar.google.com/citations?hl=en&user=6vkxue4AAAAJ&view_op=list_works&pagesize=100 | my Google Scholar profile.]]
April 17, 2012, at 12:25 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
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I am an Assistant Professor with the Department of Electrical and Systems Engineering at the University of Pennsylvania (Penn). I was born in Montevideo, Uruguay in 1975 where I lived until 2003. I received a B.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering from the “Universidad de la Republica” in 1998 and worked for Bellsouth’s cellular operation in Uruguay for five years. I moved to Minneapolis, Minnesota on 2003 to study at the University of Minnesota (UoM). I received M. Sc. and Ph. D. degrees from the UoM on 2005 and 2007 and spent 1 year in a postdoctoral position.  I started at Penn in 2008. I received the 2012 S. Reid Warren, Jr. Award presented by Penn's undergraduate student body for outstanding teaching, the NSF CAREER award in 2010, and student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 
to:
I am an Assistant Professor with the Department of Electrical and Systems Engineering at the University of Pennsylvania (Penn). I was born in Montevideo, Uruguay in 1975 where I lived until 2003. I received a B.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering from the “Universidad de la Republica” in 1998 and worked for Bellsouth’s cellular operation in Uruguay for five years. I moved to Minneapolis, Minnesota on 2003 to study at the University of Minnesota (UoM). I received M. Sc. and Ph. D. degrees from the UoM on 2005 and 2007 and spent 1 year in a postdoctoral position.  I started at Penn in 2008. I received the [[ http://www.seas.upenn.edu/media/news/teaching-awards-12.php | 2012 S. Reid Warren, Jr. Award]] presented by Penn's undergraduate student body for outstanding teaching, the [[http://www.nsf.gov/awardsearch/showAward.do?AwardNumber=0952867 | NSF CAREER award in 2010,]] and student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 
April 17, 2012, at 12:23 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 63-67 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011.

* [[https://fling
.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011.

* [[https://fling
.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari.]] Aryan is a graduate of Sharif University of Technology and started at Penn in Spring 2012.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011. The intent of Santiago's Ph. D. is to devise ways of modeling networks more appropriate than graphs.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has
a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011. Jim's work is on communication between mobile robots in an autonomous team.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari.]] Aryan is a graduate of Sharif University of Technology and started at Penn in Spring 2012. A lot of the work that I do relies on stochastic approximation algorithms to determine optimal operating points in wireless systems. This algorithms are stochastic versions of gradient descent and as such exhibit slow convergence rates. Aryan is focusing in the development of faster convergence alternatives to stochastic approximation
.
April 17, 2012, at 12:17 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 55-56 from:
I currently advise 6 students all of which are very smart and most of the time hardworking. This is who they are and what they do:
to:
I currently advise 6 students all of which are very smart and most of the time hardworking. This is who they are and what they do  (names are listed here in order of appearance, I love them all the same):
Changed lines 61-67 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]] Ceyhun began his Ph. D. studies in Fall 2009 and has been working with me since Fall 2011. His Ph. D. work is on models of optimal behavior in social, biological and technological networks.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]
*
[[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari.]]

Their names are listed here in order of appearance
. I love them all the same.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]] Ceyhun began his Ph. D. studies in Fall 2009 and has been working with me since Fall 2011.  He holds a degree from Istanbul Technical University. Ceyhun's Ph. D. work is on models of optimal behavior in social, biological, and technological networks.

*
[[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]  Santiago holds a degree from Instituto Tecnologico de Buenos Aires. He spent a semester at Penn as an undergraduate and started work towards his Ph. D. in Fall 2011.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]] Jim has a double degree in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering as well as a M. Sc. degree all from Johns Hopkins. He worked at Northrop Grumman for four years before starting his Ph. D. at Penn in Fall 2011.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari.]] Aryan is a graduate of Sharif University of Technology and started at Penn in Spring 2012.

April 17, 2012, at 12:06 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 61-62 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]] Ceyhun began his Ph. D. studies in Fall 2009 and has been working with me since Fall 2011. His Ph. D. work is on models of optimal behavior in social, biological and technological networks.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.
]] 
April 17, 2012, at 12:04 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 57-59 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu.]] Yichuan started at Penn in 2009 after getting his Ms. Sc. degree from the University of Delaware. The goal of Yichuan's Ph. D. is to develop theory and algorithms for wireless networks when channel state information (CSI) is imperfect. What makes this problem interesting is not that CSI is imperfect but that is different at different nodes. Nodes know their local channels well, have some information about the channels of their neighbors and a rough idea of how the rest of the network looks like. We want to determine an optimal allocation of resources in this setting that takes into account the fact that different terminals have different beliefs on the network state and are bound to select conflicting actions.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~life/wiki/ | Felicia Jakubiec.]]
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu.]] Yichuan started at Penn in Fall 2009 after getting his M. Sc. degree from the University of Delaware. The goal of Yichuan's Ph. D. is to develop theory and algorithms for wireless networks when channel state information (CSI) is imperfect. What makes this problem interesting is not that CSI is imperfect but that is different at different nodes. Nodes know their local channels well, have some information about the channels of their neighbors and a rough idea of how the rest of the network looks like. We want to determine an optimal allocation of resources in this setting that takes into account the fact that different terminals have different beliefs on the network state and are bound to select conflicting actions.

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~life/wiki/ | Felicia Jakubiec.]] Felicia started in Spring 2011 after getting her M. Sc. from Georgia Tech. Felicia studies statistics problems in wireless sensor networks.
April 17, 2012, at 12:02 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed line 57 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu.]] Yichuan started at Penn in 2009 after getting his Ms. Sc. degree from the University of Delaware. The goal of Yichuan's Ph. D. is to develop theory and algorithms for wireless networks when channel state information (CSI) is imperfect. What makes this problem interesting is not that CSI is imperfect but that is different at different nodes.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu.]] Yichuan started at Penn in 2009 after getting his Ms. Sc. degree from the University of Delaware. The goal of Yichuan's Ph. D. is to develop theory and algorithms for wireless networks when channel state information (CSI) is imperfect. What makes this problem interesting is not that CSI is imperfect but that is different at different nodes. Nodes know their local channels well, have some information about the channels of their neighbors and a rough idea of how the rest of the network looks like. We want to determine an optimal allocation of resources in this setting that takes into account the fact that different terminals have different beliefs on the network state and are bound to select conflicting actions.
April 17, 2012, at 11:59 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 57-58 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu.]] Yichuan started at Penn in 2009 after getting his Ms. Sc. degree from the University of Delaware. The goal of Yichuan's Ph. D. is to develop theory and algorithms for wireless networks when channel state information (CSI) is imperfect.
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu.]] Yichuan started at Penn in 2009 after getting his Ms. Sc. degree from the University of Delaware. The goal of Yichuan's Ph. D. is to develop theory and algorithms for wireless networks when channel state information (CSI) is imperfect. What makes this problem interesting is not that CSI is imperfect but that is different at different nodes.
April 17, 2012, at 11:57 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
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I currently advise 6 students.
to:
I currently advise 6 students all of which are very smart and most of the time hardworking. This is who they are and what they do:
April 17, 2012, at 11:56 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 54-55 from:
To a first approximation I use all of my time to work with Ph. D. students
to:
I use most of my time to work with Ph. D. students without whose help my research projects with move at a much lower pace than they do.
Changed lines 57-62 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~life/wiki/ | Felicia Jakubiec]]
* [[https://fling
.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin]]
* [[https://fling
.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra]]
* [[https://fling
.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari
]]
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu.]] Yichuan started at Penn in 2009 after getting his Ms. Sc. degree from the University of Delaware. The goal of Yichuan's Ph. D. is to develop theory and algorithms for wireless networks when channel state information (CSI) is imperfect.
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~life/wiki/ | Felicia Jakubiec.]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin.]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra.]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan.]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari.
]]
April 17, 2012, at 11:51 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Added lines 54-57:
To a first approximation I use all of my time to work with Ph. D. students

I currently advise 6 students.

Changed lines 65-66 from:

I am currently working on the optimal design
of high dimensional wireless systems, estimation in wireless sensor networks, optimal learning in networks, agent clustering in asymmetric networks, communication and path planning for teams of robots
to:
Their names are listed here in order of appearance. I love them all the same.
April 17, 2012, at 11:49 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 56-59 from:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ Ceyhun Eksin]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ Santiago Segarra]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ James Stephan]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ Aryan Mokhtari]]
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ | Ceyhun Eksin]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ | Santiago Segarra]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ | James Stephan]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Aryan Mokhtari]]
April 17, 2012, at 11:49 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 55-59 from:
* Felicia Jakubiec
* Ceyhun Eksin
* Santiago Segarra
* James Stephan
* Aryan Mokhtari
to:
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~life/wiki/ | Felicia Jakubiec]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ceksin/wiki/ Ceyhun Eksin]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~ssegarra/wiki/ Santiago Segarra]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~stephan/wiki/ James Stephan]]
* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ Aryan Mokhtari]]
April 17, 2012, at 11:48 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Added lines 53-60:

* [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~yichuan/wiki/ | Yichuan Hu]]
* Felicia Jakubiec
* Ceyhun Eksin
* Santiago Segarra
* James Stephan
* Aryan Mokhtari

April 17, 2012, at 11:45 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed line 38 from:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the [[#students | work I do with Ph. D. students.]]
to:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the [[#students | work I do with Ph. D. students]] described later in this page.
April 17, 2012, at 11:45 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 38-39 from:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the [[#Ph. D. Students | work I do with Ph. D. students.]]
to:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the [[#students | work I do with Ph. D. students.]]
Changed line 51 from:
[[#Ph. D. Students]]
to:
[[#students]]
April 17, 2012, at 11:44 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed line 38 from:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the [[[[#Ph. D. Students | work I do with Ph. D. students.]]
to:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the [[#Ph. D. Students | work I do with Ph. D. students.]]
April 17, 2012, at 11:44 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed lines 38-39 from:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the work I do with Ph. D. students
to:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the [[[[#Ph. D. Students | work I do with Ph. D. students.]]
Changed line 51 from:
to:
[[#Ph. D. Students]]
April 17, 2012, at 11:42 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed line 40 from:
 More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]].
to:
More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]].
April 17, 2012, at 11:41 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
Changed line 38 from:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research page | Research ]] and the work I do with Ph. D. students
to:
My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research | Research page]] and the work I do with Ph. D. students
April 17, 2012, at 11:39 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
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I am an Assistant Professor with the Department of Electrical and Systems Engineering at the University of Pennsylvania (Penn). I was born in Montevideo, Uruguay in 1975 where I lived until 2003. I received a B.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering from the “Universidad de la Republica” in 1998 and worked for Bellsouth’s cellular operation in Uruguay for five years. I moved to Minneapolis, Minnesota on 2003 to study at the University of Minnesota (UoM). I received M. Sc. and Ph. D. degrees from the UoM on 2005 and 2007 and spent 1 year in a postdoctoral position.  I started at Penn in 2008.

My research is in Signal Processing applied to Networking and Wireless Communications theory.

have active research projects in statistical inference in wireless sensor networks, fundamental properties of wireless networks and wireless protocol design. I received a NSF CAREER award in 2010 and student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar
.  

More
detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]].
to:
I am an Assistant Professor with the Department of Electrical and Systems Engineering at the University of Pennsylvania (Penn). I was born in Montevideo, Uruguay in 1975 where I lived until 2003. I received a B.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering from the “Universidad de la Republica” in 1998 and worked for Bellsouth’s cellular operation in Uruguay for five years. I moved to Minneapolis, Minnesota on 2003 to study at the University of Minnesota (UoM). I received M. Sc. and Ph. D. degrees from the UoM on 2005 and 2007 and spent 1 year in a postdoctoral position.  I started at Penn in 2008. I received the 2012 S. Reid Warren, Jr. Award presented by Penn's undergraduate student body for outstanding teaching, the NSF CAREER award in 2010, and student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 

My research is in the application of Signal Processing to Network and Wireless Communications theory
. I am interested in any problem that involves a network and/or wireless communication links. If you want a description more detailed than this one you can look at my [[Research page | Research ]] and the work I do with Ph. D. students

 
More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]].
Changed lines 50-52 from:
!!My students
to:


!!Ph.D. Students
April 17, 2012, at 11:29 AM by 158.130.13.51 -
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My research is in Signal Processing and Wireless Communications and Networking theory. I have active research projects in statistical inference in wireless sensor networks, fundamental properties of wireless networks and wireless protocol design. I received a NSF CAREER award in 2010 and student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 
to:
My research is in Signal Processing applied to Networking and Wireless Communications theory.

have active research projects in statistical inference in wireless sensor networks, fundamental properties of wireless networks and wireless protocol design. I received a NSF CAREER award in 2010 and student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 
Changed lines 52-54 from:
to:
!!My students

I am currently working on the optimal design of high dimensional wireless systems, estimation in wireless sensor networks, optimal learning in networks, agent clustering in asymmetric networks, communication and path planning for teams of robots
February 29, 2012, at 02:19 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
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In the personal section there are a few materials describing [[Personal.Uruguay | Uruguay]]'s history, culture and place in the world. I once made a steel reproduction of a constructivist painting, [[Personal.TorresGarcia | a story I always like telling]]. My children are learning to write wikis. Their [[Personal.MyFamily| first attempts are here]]. Links to my [[Personal.Friends | friend's pages are here]], to my [[Research/Collaborators | collaborator's pages here]] and to various [[Research/WebResources | web resources here]].
to:
In the personal section there are a few materials describing [[Personal.Uruguay | Uruguay]]'s history, culture and place in the world. I once made a steel reproduction of a constructivist painting, [[Personal.TorresGarcia | a story I always like telling]]. My children are learning to write wikis. Their [[Personal.MyFamily| first attempts are here]]. Links to various [[Research/WebResources | web resources can be found here]].
May 20, 2011, at 01:51 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
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At the graduate level, I teach a class on [[Teaching/Optimal Design of Wireless Networks | Wireless Networking]].
to:
At the graduate level, I teach a class on [[https://fling.seas.upenn.edu/~odwn/wiki/ | Wireless Networking]].
May 04, 2011, at 03:27 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
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My research is in Signal Processing and Wireless Communications and Networking theory. I have active research projects in statistical inference in wireless sensor networks, fundamental properties of wireless networks and wireless protocol design. I received student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 
to:
My research is in Signal Processing and Wireless Communications and Networking theory. I have active research projects in statistical inference in wireless sensor networks, fundamental properties of wireless networks and wireless protocol design. I received a NSF CAREER award in 2010 and student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 
May 04, 2011, at 03:24 PM by 158.130.13.51 -
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Welcome to PmWiki!

A local copy of PmWiki's
documentation has been installed along with the software,
and is available via the [[PmWiki/documentation index]]. 

To continue setting up PmWiki, see [[PmWiki/initial setup tasks]].

The [[PmWiki/basic editing]] page describes how to create pages
in PmWiki.  You can practice editing in the [[wiki sandbox]].

More information about PmWiki is available from http://www.pmwiki.org .
to:
(:table border=0 align=left valign=center:)
(:row:)
(:cell:)%height=287px% http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/images/home_sunset.jpg
(:cell:)
(:table border=0:)
(:row:)   
(:cell:) %height=168px% http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/images/home_acto.jpg
(:row:)
(:table border=0:)
(:row:)   
(:cell:) %height=110px% http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/images/miranda.jpg
(:cell:) %height=110px% http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/images/guille.jpg
(:cell:) %height=110px% http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/images/ariel.jpg
(:tableend:)
(:tableend:)
(:tableend:)

!! Where can you find me ?

In order of preferred method of contact I can be found:

|| border = 0 width = 820px
||In person : ||276 Levine/GRW building                  || ''"We knew so little then.''||
||Skype :    ||aribeiro_de_montevideo                    || ''I know even less now"''||   
||Cell :      ||612 889 9217                              ||  ||
||email :    ||mailto:aribeiro@seas.upenn.edu            ||  ||
||mail:      ||Dept. of Electrical & Systems Engineering ||  ||
||            ||University of Pennsylvania                ||  ||
||            ||Room 203 Moore Building                  ||  ||
||            ||200 South 33rd Street                    ||  ||
||            ||Philadelphia, PA 19104                    ||  ||


!!Who Am I ?

I am an Assistant Professor with the Department of Electrical and Systems Engineering at the University of Pennsylvania (Penn). I was born in Montevideo, Uruguay in 1975 where I lived until 2003. I received a B.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering from the “Universidad de la Republica” in 1998 and worked for Bellsouth’s cellular operation in Uruguay for five years. I moved to Minneapolis, Minnesota on 2003 to study at the University of Minnesota (UoM). I received M. Sc. and Ph. D. degrees from the UoM on 2005 and 2007 and spent 1 year in a postdoctoral position.  I started at Penn in 2008.

My research is in Signal Processing and Wireless Communications and Networking theory. I have active research projects in statistical inference in wireless sensor networks, fundamental properties of wireless networks and wireless protocol design. I received student paper awards at  ICASSP 2005 and ICASSP 2006. I am also a Fulbright Scholar. 

More detailed information is available in my [[http://www.seas.upenn.edu/~aribeiro/cv.pdf | CV]].

!!What's in here ?

This page is for my [[Teaching.Teaching | teaching]] and [[Research.Research | research]] at Penn. If you are looking for something specific, my list of [[Research.Journals | journal papers]] is here, my list of [[Research.Conferences | conference papers]] here and my M. Sc. and Ph.D. [[Research.Theses | theses ]] here. You can also find brief high level descriptions of my [[Research.Projects | research projects]].

At the graduate level, I teach a class on [[Teaching/Optimal Design of Wireless Networks | Wireless Networking]].

In the personal section there are a few materials describing [[Personal.Uruguay | Uruguay]]'s history, culture and place in the world. I once made a steel reproduction of a constructivist painting, [[Personal.TorresGarcia | a story I always like telling]]. My children are learning to write wikis. Their [[Personal.MyFamily| first attempts are here]]. Links to my [[Personal.Friends | friend's pages are here]], to my [[Research/Collaborators | collaborator's pages here]] and to various [[Research/WebResources | web resources here]].