University of Maine

Displaying 1-6 of 6 results

  • White Papers // Jul 2011

    Distributed Homology Algorithm to Detect Topological Events Via Wireless Sensor Networks

    Wireless Sensor Networks (WSNs) can span large geographical regions and collaboratively monitor environmental phenomena, for example, forest fires. By designing a WSN to detect changes to such phenomena, current environmental monitoring systems could be supplemented, if not replaced. This research focuses on incremental insertion events, arising from the elevation of...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Apr 2011

    Power-Efficient-Coded Architecture for Distributed Wireless Sensing

    Most distributed wireless sensor systems avoid using error correction codes because of the added complexity and power consumption of the decoders. Therefore these uncoded sensor systems are not capable of providing a robust communication link in noisy environments. This leads to a high packet loss, limits the communication range and...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Dec 2010

    Signal Detection in Passive Wireless Sensor Networks Based on Back-Propagation Neural Networks

    Passive wireless sensors with no on-board power source, enable a myriad of embedded sensor applications in hard to reach areas, rotating or moving objects and harsh environments. Structural monitoring, weight-limited aerospace vehicles, smart homes and smart grids are some examples in which usage of wireless sensors are ideal. However, power...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Jan 2010

    Strategic Web-Service Agreements

    This paper addresses issues of strategy in Web service composition, and inter-site collaboration in general. The results are useful for both human and artificial agents of a site who are responsible for determining Web-service agreements that are most profitable for that site. The authors discuss three specific questions in this...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // May 2009

    Low-Latency Indoor Localization Using Bluetooth Beacons

    Indoor localization refers to the task of determining the location of a traveler in spaces such as large building complexes or airport terminals using coordinates appropriate to those spaces such as floor and room number or airport terminal and gate. Indoor localization using Bluetooth beacons is attractive because of the...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Jan 2009

    Game Theoretic Power Allocation in Sparsely Distributed Clusters of Wireless Sensors (GPAS)

    Sparsely distributed clusters of wireless sensors with applications ranging from state-wide wireless bridge monitoring to animal herds tracking have gained recent attention due to their special characteristics and challenging resource allocation problem. A novel optimal power allocation paradigm based on game theory is proposed to minimize the inter and intra-cluster...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Jan 2010

    Strategic Web-Service Agreements

    This paper addresses issues of strategy in Web service composition, and inter-site collaboration in general. The results are useful for both human and artificial agents of a site who are responsible for determining Web-service agreements that are most profitable for that site. The authors discuss three specific questions in this...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // May 2009

    Low-Latency Indoor Localization Using Bluetooth Beacons

    Indoor localization refers to the task of determining the location of a traveler in spaces such as large building complexes or airport terminals using coordinates appropriate to those spaces such as floor and room number or airport terminal and gate. Indoor localization using Bluetooth beacons is attractive because of the...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Jan 2009

    Game Theoretic Power Allocation in Sparsely Distributed Clusters of Wireless Sensors (GPAS)

    Sparsely distributed clusters of wireless sensors with applications ranging from state-wide wireless bridge monitoring to animal herds tracking have gained recent attention due to their special characteristics and challenging resource allocation problem. A novel optimal power allocation paradigm based on game theory is proposed to minimize the inter and intra-cluster...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Dec 2010

    Signal Detection in Passive Wireless Sensor Networks Based on Back-Propagation Neural Networks

    Passive wireless sensors with no on-board power source, enable a myriad of embedded sensor applications in hard to reach areas, rotating or moving objects and harsh environments. Structural monitoring, weight-limited aerospace vehicles, smart homes and smart grids are some examples in which usage of wireless sensors are ideal. However, power...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Apr 2011

    Power-Efficient-Coded Architecture for Distributed Wireless Sensing

    Most distributed wireless sensor systems avoid using error correction codes because of the added complexity and power consumption of the decoders. Therefore these uncoded sensor systems are not capable of providing a robust communication link in noisy environments. This leads to a high packet loss, limits the communication range and...

    Provided By University of Maine

  • White Papers // Jul 2011

    Distributed Homology Algorithm to Detect Topological Events Via Wireless Sensor Networks

    Wireless Sensor Networks (WSNs) can span large geographical regions and collaboratively monitor environmental phenomena, for example, forest fires. By designing a WSN to detect changes to such phenomena, current environmental monitoring systems could be supplemented, if not replaced. This research focuses on incremental insertion events, arising from the elevation of...

    Provided By University of Maine