【2017学术报告05】Vehicular Networking Technologies, Challenges, and Future Directions
Title: Vehicular Networking Technologies, Challenges, and Future Directions
Speaker: Ren Ping Liu, Professor, University of Technology Sydney
Time: 10:00-12:00, 1st, Nov. (Wed.)
Place: 1-415, FIT Building
Organizer: Research Institute of Information Technology (RIIT), Tsinghua University
Ren Ping Liu (M’09-SM’14) is a Professor at the School of Electrical and Data Engineering in University of Technology Sydney, where he leads the Network Security Lab in the Global Big Data Technologies Centre. He is also the Research Program Leader of the Digital Agrifood Technologies in Food Agility CRC, a government/research/industry initiative to empower Australia's food industry through digital transformation. Prior to that he was a Principal Scientist at CSIRO, where he led wireless networking research activities. He specialises in protocol design and modelling, and has delivered networking solutions to a number of government agencies and industry customers. Professor Liu was the winner of Australian Engineering Innovation Award and CSIRO Chairman medal. His research interests include Markov analysis and QoS scheduling in WLAN, VANET, IoT, LTE, 5G, SDN, cyber security, and Blockchain. Professor Liu has over 100 research publications, and has supervised over 30 PhD students.
Professor Liu is the founding chair of IEEE NSW VTS Chapter and a Senior Member of IEEE. He served as Technical Program Committee chair and Organising Committee chair in a number of IEEE Conferences. Ren Ping Liu received his B.E.(Hon) and M.E. degrees from Beijing University of Posts and Telecommunications, China, and the Ph.D. degree from the University of Newcastle, Australia.
This tutorial was delivered in VTC2017-Spring. It presents an overview of the state-of-the-art Vehicular Networking technologies, ranging from communications, networking, applications, to security and privacy. We will discuss technical details in the design of vehicular networking architectures and protocol suites, including LTE, IEEE 802.11p and IEEE 1609.6. The interactions and cooperation between LTE and 802.11p to support vehicular applications will also be examined.
We will investigate the performance analysis of vehicular networks with Markov chain, mobility, and channel models. The challenges and future research directions of vehicular networks will be revealed with the advent of 5G and autonomous vehicles.