A working cognitive radio prototype. In this setup, from left to right, computers are 1) sending a video chat, 2) sending interference, 3) receiving the video chat, and 4) monitoring the frequency switching of computer 3 when interference is received.
Faculty at Stevens design next-generation maritime craft for the Navy using the latest technology.
Stevens Dynamic Underwater Coastal and Kinematic Surveying System (DUCKS) is used by faculty and advanced graduate students to conduct surveys of maritime bodies where traditional waterborne craft cannot usually go.
PhD candidate Kai Hong checks the code in his cognitive radio prototype.
Dr. Martini advances wireless freespace communications in his lab at Stevens.
Dr. Rainer Martini and PhD student work in the lab.
Closeup of laser from Dr. Rainer Martini's lab.
Dr. David Naumann researches formal methods and security. Here he reviews some of his ongoing work.
Dr. Antonio Nicolosi writes equations related to his cryptography research for a course on cybersecurity.
Laser freespace communications research under way in the test bed.
Stevens uses this research vehicle, pictured here during service in the Hudson River, to place maritime observation tools in bodies of water and assist in emergency response in the New York Harbor.
Stevens hosted the Spring 2010 New York Metro Area Security and Privacy Day. Pictured are (from L-R) Dr. Adriana Compagnioni (Stevens), Dr. Antonio Nicolosi (Stevens), Dr. Nelly Fazio (CUNY), and Dr. Vivek Pathak (Stevens).
Testing takes place at the Davidson Laboratories in the Center for Maritime Systems at Stevens.
At the Stevens Wireless Security Conference, a student presents her poster on DOS attack defense.
The test bed in the Wireless Information Systems Engineering Laboratory (WISELAB) supports student research into fundamental issues of wireless communications.