7 December 2011
5 December 2011
Researchers at the Centre for Communications Research are working on a new range of wireless and video technologies that will radically enhance future trips to the zoo.
5 December 2011
Researchers awarded funds by the University to further research in the field of Electrically Small Tuneable Antennas
10 October 2011
Toshiba’s Telecommunications Research Laboratory (TRL) in Bristol has announced the appointment of Professor Ian Craddock as Managing Director.
6 September 2011
The Cryo-egg project, a collaborative research project between the Centre for Communications Research, Mechanical Engineering, Geography and Earth Sciences, is developing a means of transmitting data from under the earth's ice sheets. As part of this project, Dr Ben Lishman and the University of Bristol team ran field experiments on the Greenland ice sheet during August 2011, looking at signal propagation from radio transmitters lowered into holes in the ice sheet.
6 July 2011
Dr Dominique Paul, a Research Fellow in the Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering, was invited to present her work on wearable electronics at the recent Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET) Body-Centric Wireless Communications Conference 2011
27 June 2011
An international research group led by scientists from the University of Bristol, UK, and the Universities of Osaka and Hokkaido, Japan, has demonstrated a fundamental building block for quantum computing that could soon be employed in a range of quantum technologies.
17 May 2011
Researchers from the University’s Centre for Communications Research visited Osaka, Japan recently to present details of the UK’s progress on ‘smart energy’ to the UK-Japan Smart Grids and Smart Communities Workshop.
6 May 2011
Members of the University’s Centre for Communications Research (CCR) recently reported on Bristol’s ‘green’ radio project at Motorola’s ‘University Partnership’ conference.
18 April 2011
By 2019, the Government plans to have installed smart energy meters in every home in Britain. Designed to also help consumers better manage their energy usage, the meters will lead to important changes in how the industry operates. However, the estimated cost of converting the UK to smart metering technology is £11 billion, and there are questions as to how this will be achieved and who is going to pay. To help address these issues, experts from across the sector, including Dr Dritan Kaleshi, Senior Lecturer in Communications Networks from the University’s Centre for Communications Research (CCR), met for a special roundtable last month at The Guardian’s headquarters in London.