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Daniel Bliss

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First Name: 
Daniel
Last Name: 
Bliss
Position: 
Chair, Warren D. White Award
Affiliation: 
Arizona State University
Bio: 

Expertise: Adaptive multiple-input multiple-output (MIMO) wireless communications, distributed cooperative communications, full-duplex relays, MIMO radar, information theory, estimation bounds, channel phenomenology, statistical signal processing for anticipatory medical applications
Daniel Bliss is the director of the Bliss Laboratory for Information, Signals, and Systems, which brings together one researcher, ten doctoral and five master’s students. BLISS Lab has six funded research programs currently.
Bliss’ research focus is on innovative system design based on information theory, estimation theory, and statistical signal processing for the applications of adaptive wireless communications, remote sensing and physiological prediction. Bliss is also the director of the newly formed Center for Wireless Information Systems and Computational Architectures.
During the 2015-2016 fiscal year, Bliss won research awards for over $1.5mMillion. He joined ASU in 2012 from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Lincoln Laboratory where he was a senior member of the technical staff in the Advanced Sensor Techniques Group. He brings prior experience from General Dynamics, where he was a member of the superconducting magnet group and designed avionics for the Atlas-Centaur launch vehicle. In 2015 Bliss was elevated to Fellow of the IEEE, and was elected to the Radar System Panel of the IEEE AESS.

Contact Information
Telephone: 
(480) 965-3913
Mobile Phone: 
Fax: 
Address
Award Information
Award Citation: 

Field of Interest

“The field of interest shall be the organization, systems engineering, design, development, integration, and operation of complex systems for space, air, ocean, or ground environments. These systems include but are not limited to navigation, avionics, mobile electric power and electronics, radar, sonar, telemetry, military, law-enforcement, automatic test, simulators, and command and control."

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