Dr. Flynn joined the University of Michigan in 2001, and is currently
an Associate Professor. His technical interests are in data conversion,
gigabit serial transceivers, and RF circuits. Michael P. Flynn was born
in Cork, Ireland. He received the Ph.D. degree from Carnegie Mellon University
in 1995. From 1998 to 1991, he was with the National Microelectronics
Research Centre, Cork. He was with National Semiconductor in Santa Clara,
CA, from 1993 to 1995. From 1995 to 1997 he was a Member of Technical
Staff at Texas Instruments, DSP R&D lab, Dallas, TX. From 1997 to
2001, he was with Parthus Technologies, Cork. Michael Flynn is a 2008
Guggenheim Fellow. He received the 2005-2006 Outstanding Achievement Award
from the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at
the University of Michigan. He received the NSF Early Career Award in
2004. He received the 1992-93 IEEE Solid-State Circuits Pre-doctoral Fellowship.
He is an Associate Editor of the IEEE Journal of Solid State Circuits
(JSSC) and serves on the Technical Program Committees of the International
Solid State Circuits Conference (ISSCC). He was Associate Editor of the
IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems II from 2002 to 2004. He is
Thrust Leader responsible for Wireless Interfaces at Michigan's Wireless
Integrated Microsystems NSF Engineering Research Center.
I have an S.B. degree from the University of Chicago and a Ph.D. from
Princeton University, both in mathematics. In 1997, I was a postdoctoral
fellow at Yale University and AT&T Labs-Research. From 1998 to 2004,
I was a member of technical staff at AT&T Labs-Research in Florham
Park, NJ. My research interests include analysis, probability, networking,
and algorithms. I am especially interested in randomized algorithms with
applications to harmonic analysis, signal and image processing, networking,
and massive datasets.
I came to Ann Arbor, Michigan in August 2000. Prior to that I was a graduate
student at the ECE Department , the Institute for Systems Research , and
the Center for Satellite and Hybrid Communication Networks at the University
of Maryland, College Park. Currently I am an associate professor with
the EECS Department, University Michigan. I am also an affiliate member
of the Center for Wireless Communications Research and the NSF Wireless
Integrated Microsystems (WIMS) ERC. My research focuses on performance
analysis and building energy-efficient/high-performance networking mechanisms
for wireless sensor networks, mobile wireless ad hoc networks, and broadband
satellite networks. I am also interested in optimal resource allocation
as well as network modeling and simulation techniques for such networks.
Jerome P. Lynch (M'04) received the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in civil and
environmental engi- neering, in 1998 and 2002, respectively, and the M.S.
degree in electrical engineering, in 2003, from Stanford University, Stanford.
Currently, he is an Assistant Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering
at the University of Michigan; he is also an Associate Professor with
the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. His research
interests include wireless structural monitoring, feedback control, and
damage detection algorithms. Some of his more current research has been
focused on the design of nanoengineered materials for smart structure
applications including carbon nanotube-based thin-film wireless sensors
for structural health monitoring. Dr. Lynch was awarded the 2005 Office
of Naval Research Young Investigator Award, the 2007 University of Michigan
Henry Russel Award, and the 2008 College of Engineering (University of
Michigan) 1938E Award.
Wayne Stark received his Ph.D. from the University of Illinois in 1982.
Since then he has been at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, where
he is a Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. He was
an Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Communications from 1985-1989.
He received a national Science Foundation Presidential Young Investigator
Award in 1985, was a member of the Board of Governors of the IEEE Information
Theory Society from 1986-1988., and became an IEEE Fellow in 1998.
David D. Wentzloff received the B.S.E. degree in Electrical Engineering
from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, in 1999, and the S.M. and Ph.D.
degrees from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, in 2002
and 2007, respectively. In the summer of 2004, he worked in the Portland
Technology Development group at Intel in Hillsboro, OR. Since August, 2007
he has been with the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, where he is currently
an Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. He
is the recipient of the 2002 MIT Masterworks award, and the 2004 Analog
Devices Distinguished Scholar award, and the 2009 DARPA Young Faculty Award.
He has served on the technical program committee for ICUWB 2008-2010. He
is a member of IEEE, IEEE Circuits and Systems Society, IEEE Microwave Theory
and Techniques Society, IEEE Solid-State Circuits Society, and Tau Beta