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Ph.D de

Ph.D
Group : Graphs, ALgorithms and Combinatorics

Tag Counting and Monitoring in Large-scale RFID Systems:Theoretical Foundation and Algorithm Design

Starts on 01/10/2013
Advisor : CHEN, Lin

Funding :
Affiliation : Université Paris-Sud
Laboratory : LRI -GALaC

Defended on 06/12/2016, committee :

Research activities :

Abstract :
Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) technology has been experiencing ever-increasing deployment in a wide-range of various applications, such as inventory control and supply chain management. In this talk, we present a systematic research on a number of research problems related to tag counting and monitoring, one of the most fundamental component in RFID systems, particularly when the system scales. These problems are simple to state and intuitively understandable, while of both fundamental and practical importance, and require non-trivial efforts to solve. Specifically, we address the following problems ranging from theoretical modeling and analysis, to practical algorithm design and optimisation.
• Stability analysis of the frame slotted Aloha (FSA) protocol, the de facto standard in RFID tag counting and identification,
• Tag population estimation in dynamic RFID systems,
• Missing tag event detection in the presence of unexpected tags,
• Missing tag event detection in multiple-group multiple-region RFID systems.

Ph.D. dissertations & Faculty habilitations
DECODING THE PLATFORM SOCIETY: ORGANIZATIONS, MARKETS AND NETWORKS IN THE DIGITAL ECONOMY
The original manuscript conceptualizes the recent rise of digital platforms along three main dimensions: their nature of coordination devices fueled by data, the ensuing transformations of labor, and the accompanying promises of societal innovation. The overall ambition is to unpack the coordination role of the platform and where it stands in the horizon of the classical firm – market duality. It is also to precisely understand how it uses data to do so, where it drives labor, and how it accommodates socially innovative projects. I extend this analysis to show continuity between today’s society dominated by platforms and the “organizational society”, claiming that platforms are organized structures that distribute resources, produce asymmetries of wealth and power, and push social innovation to the periphery of the system. I discuss the policy implications of these tendencies and propose avenues for follow-up research.

DISTRIBUTED COMPUTING WITH LIMITED RESOURCES


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