6th EAI International Conference on Game Theory for Networks
Game theory has recently become a useful tool for modeling and studying various networks. The past decade has witnessed a huge explosion of interest in issues that intersect networks and game theory. With the rapid growth of data traffic, from any kind of devices and networks, game theory is requiring more intelligent transformation.
This conference, which will be held in Kelowna, encourages archival quality papers that advance the state-of-the-art and practical applications of intelligent game theory. The goal is to gather research contributions, from game theory and networks, that address the major opportunities and challenges in applying traditional game theory as well as intelligent game theory to the understanding and designing of modern network systems, with emphasis on both new analytical techniques and novel application scenarios. We encourage prospective authors to submit their original, unpublished work.
The Biennial Symposium on Communications is a prestigious international research conference in communications, information theory and signal processing.
The symposium has been organized since 1962 by the Queen’s University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering. The 28th meeting of the symposium, now presented by the Canadian Society of Information Theory will be held in Kelowna, British Columbia, from June 5-8, 2016. This will be the first meeting of the symposium outside Kingston
Nominations for the 2015/16 Executive is now open! Just click on this link and fill out the form to nominate yourself or someone you know for a position in the UBCO IEEE Student Branch. People of any year or faculty can be nominated.
We will be offering a series of three C programming workshops starting this Thursday.C is a very useful language to learn, especially for electrical engineering students as it has many uses in the industry. Hands-on technical experience is critical to success in modern careers.
These workshops will go over some basics of the programming language with examples. This is a great way to learn the basics of programming.
You will need to bring a laptop to these workshops.
I am very excited to announce that we will be providing a weekly Arduino/C++ class!
An Arduino is a microcontroller development board commonly used for many DIY electronic projects. The wonder of it is the relative simplicity of creating projects in real C++ code, providing a great entry point to those wishing to learn C++ while providing hands-on interaction that your computer screen simply cannot. Many students have even found use for them in spicing up their first and third year-end projects. Now you can do the same!
Come learn C++ programming and breadboarding skills and you will find yourself lighting up LEDs, pressing buttons, running motors, and reading information from all types of sensors. This is a great way for anyone to learn about basic electronics and will give you the tools to do all sorts of projects such as making line-following robots for competition, aquaponics monotoring for your home hobbies, or even making simple games.
We are offering a great deal to those who are taking the class: Pay $20 and you get an Arduino Nano, a breadboard, and some components that will be used in the class (LEDS, resistors, etc).
The Arduino/C++ class will be held every Tuesday this semester starting October 28th, 6-7pm in EME 2111.
More details will be discussed in the first class, so we encourage you to come even if you are not quite sure about attending.
We have our first in a series of MATLAB and Simulink workshops tonight. Come learn the basics of MATLAB and Simulink! This is especially helpful for first and second year students as it will help with some class labs and assignments.