Fields of expertise
BiographyI. Emre Telatar received the B.Sc. degree in electrical engineering from the Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey, in 1986. He received the S.M. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering and computer science from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, in 1988 and 1992 respectively. In 1992, he joined the Communications Analysis Research Department at AT&T Bell Laboratories (later Lucent Technologies), Murray Hill, NJ. He has been at the EPFL since 2000. Emre Telatar was the recipient of the IEEE Information Theory Society Paper Award in 2001. He was a program co-chair for the IEEE International Symposium on Information Theory in 2002, and associate editor for Shannon Theory for the IEEE Information Theory Transactions from 2001 to 2004. He was awarded the EPFL Agepoly teaching prize in 2005. Emre Telatar's research interests are in communication and information theories.
CONTACTSecretariat Yvonne Huskie Building INR 133 Station 14 CH-1015 Lausanne Tel. 41 21 693 7694 email@example.com
OTHER PUBLICATIONSClick here to see further publications
wireless communication network information theory distributed compression
Emre Telatar's research is sponsored by the Swiss National Science Foundation, and the NCCR/MICS (National Center of Competence in Research / Mobile Information & Communication Systems).
On the use of training sequences for channel estimationIEEE Transactions on Information Theory. 2006. DOI : 10.1109/TIT.2005.864468.
Information-Theoretic Upper Bounds on the Capacity of Large Extended Ad Hoc Wireless NetworksIEEE Transactions on Information Theory. 2005. DOI : 10.1109/TIT.2004.842576.
Capacity and mutual information of wideband multipath fading channelsCapacity and mutual information of wideband multipath fading channels. 2000.
Capacity of multi-antenna Gaussian channelsEuropean Transactions on Telecommunications. 1999. DOI : 10.1002/ett.4460100604.
Combining queueing theory with information theory for multiaccessIEEE Journal on Selected Areas in Communications. 1995. DOI : 10.1109/49.400652.
Teaching & PhD