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TCCN.2017.2754898

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IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON COGNITIVE COMMUNICATIONS AND NETWORKING, VOL. 3, NO. 3, SEPTEMBER 2017
435
Introduction to the Special Section From
the IEEE DySPAN 2017 Conference
E ARE delighted to introduce the readers to this special
section of the IEEE T RANSACTIONS ON C OGNITIVE
C OMMUNICATIONS AND N ETWORKING (TCCN), which is
devoted to selected papers from the IEEE DySPAN 2017
conference.
IEEE DySPAN 2017 was held in Baltimore, MD, USA,
between 6 and 9 March 2017. IEEE DySPAN, since its
creation in 2005, has continued to be a premier forum
for knowledge exchange in the broad area of radio spectrum management. What makes the IEEE DySPAN conference unique is that it forms a forum not only for radio
spectrum technology but also for radio spectrum policy
scientists.
In 2017, IEEE DySPAN reviewed 36 technology papers,
out of which 15 were accepted, and reviewed 20 policy
papers, out of which 9 were accepted. Some new measures
were introduced (double-blind review process and face-toface TPC meeting) to significantly improve the review process
quality. Invited by Prof. Michele Zorzi, Editor-in-Chief of
TCCN, three of us (select chairs of IEEE DySPAN 2017 technology and policy tracks) invited papers for this special
section and coordinated the review process. From the pool of
accepted IEEE DySPAN papers, we selected five technology
and four policy papers for submission to this special issue.
The selection was based on the IEEE DySPAN review scores
and on the technical program committee evaluation. Out of
all invited papers all but one technology paper have been
accepted for the final publication. Additionally, we invited
the organizing team of the IEEE DySPAN 2017 Spectrum
Challenge to submit a paper summarizing the results of their
experiments. All IEEE DySPAN papers submitted to this
special section were expanded with respect to their original IEEE DySPAN 2017 version and went through another
rigorous review process by (at least) three independent expert
reviewers each.
As a result of this process, this issue is composed
of a diverse set of papers, ranging from sensing performance (“3.5 GHz Environmental Sensing Capability Detection
Thresholds and Deployment” by T. Nguyen et al.), implementation (“Prototype of IEEE 802.11af-based Baseband IC
Enabling Compact Device for Wireless Local Area Network
Systems in TV White-Spaces” by T. Matsumura et al.),
security (“Spoofing Uplink Spatial Multiplexing with Diverse
Spectrum” by A. Flores and E. Knightly), resource allocation
(“Competitive Resource Allocation in HetNets: The Impact
W
Date of current version October 6, 2017.
Digital Object Identifier 10.1109/TCCN.2017.2754898
of Small-cell Spectrum Constraints and Investment Costs” by
C. Chen et al.), spectrum rights (“Fundamental Limits on
ex-post Enforcement and Implications for Spectrum Rights”
by V. Muthukumar and A. Sahai), interference assessment (“Risk-Informed Interference Assessment for Shared
Spectrum Bands: A Wi-Fi/LTE Coexistence Case Study”
by A. M. Voicu et al.), regulatory enforcement (“Statistical
Inference on Spectrum Data for Design and Enforcement of
Harm Claim Thresholds” by J. Riihijärvi et al.), licensed
shared access (“Regulatory Pilot on Licensed Shared Access
in a Live LTE-TDD Network in IMT Band 40” by
D. Guiducci et al.), and experimentation (“DySPAN Spectrum
Challenge: Situational Awareness and Opportunistic Spectrum
Access Benchmarked” by F. Wunsch et al.). We hope
that this set of papers provides a representative view of
the vision of the IEEE DySPAN conference, and is an
excellent selection of the state of the art in spectrum
research that will be appreciated by experts and novices
alike.
We would like to use this opportunity to thank Prof. Zorzi
for leading us through the editorial process. Our words of
appreciation go to all reviewers that did a great job in assessing
the quality of the submissions to this special section (especially given the very tight deadlines). Finally, we would like
to thank the rest of the IEEE DySPAN 2017 Technical
Program Chairs: Prof. J. Nicholas Laneman and
Dr.
Matthew
Hussey
(General
Chairs),
and
Dr. Giulia McHenry (Policy Co-Chair), for their help in
coordinating the paper selection process for IEEE DySPAN
2017 conference.
We hope that the readers will enjoy this special section.
P RZEMYSŁAW PAWEŁCZAK, Guest Editor
Department of Electrical Engineering
Mathematics and Computer Science
Delft University of Technology
2628 CD Delft, The Netherlands
(e-mail: p.pawelczak@tudelft.nl)
R ALF M. B ENDLIN, Guest Editor
AT&T Labs
Austin, TX 78759 USA
(e-mail: mail@ralfbendlin.de; rbendlin@ieee.org)
M ARTIN B. H. W EISS, Guest Editor
School of Information Sciences
University of Pittsburgh
Pittsburgh, PA 15260 USA
(e-mail: mbw@pitt.edu)
c 2017 IEEE. Personal use is permitted, but republication/redistribution requires IEEE permission.
2332-7731 See http://www.ieee.org/publications_standards/publications/rights/index.html for more information.
436
IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON COGNITIVE COMMUNICATIONS AND NETWORKING, VOL. 3, NO. 3, SEPTEMBER 2017
Przemysław Pawełczak received the Ph.D. degree from Delft University of Technology (TU Delft)
in 2009. He completed his postdoctoral training at UCLA in 2011, and held a Research Scientist
position at Fraunhofer Heinrich Hertz Institute in Berlin in 2012. Since 2013, he is a (tenure-track)
Assistant Professor at the Software Technology Department of TU Delft. His Ph.D. research targeted performance analysis of cognitive radio and dynamic spectrum access networks. His current
research interest focuses on intermittently powered devices and their applications to wireless communications. He was a TPC Co-Chair of IEEE DySPAN 2017 and and serves as TPC Co-Chair
of IEEE RFID since 2017. He and has been a TPC member of IEEE INFOCOM since 2016 and
currently serves as an Editor of IEEE W IRELESS C OMMUNICATIONS L ETTERS.
Ralf M. Bendlin received the bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the Munich University of
Technology in Munich, Germany, and the master’s and Ph.D. degrees from the University of
Notre Dame, South Bend, IN, all in electrical engineering and information technology. He is
a Principal Member of the Technical Staff at AT&T Labs, Austin, TX. Before joining AT&T
Labs, he was a Member of Technical Staff with Intel Corporation, Portland, OR, as a Senior
Wireless Systems Architect, and with Texas Instruments Inc., Dallas, TX, as a Systems Engineer.
He has worked on algorithm development, performance prediction, optimization, systems architecture, and technology strategy for current and next-generation wireless networks and has actively
participated in the definition of several global communications standards for which he holds several
patents. He has previously served as the Technical Program Chair of the 2017 IEEE International
Symposium on Dynamic Spectrum Access Networks. He currently is a Guest Editor of the IEEE
T RANSACTIONS ON C OGNITIVE C OMMUNICATIONS AND N ETWORKING, is a member of the
College of Engineering Advisory Council, University of Notre Dame.
Martin B. H. Weiss received the B.S.E. in electrical engineering from Northeastern University, the
M.S.E. degree in computer, control, and information engineering from the University of Michigan,
and the Ph.D. in engineering and public policy from Carnegie Mellon University, where he studied
the standards development process under Professor Marvin A. Sirbu. He currently is Professor of
telecommunications and Chair of the Department of Informatics and Networked Systems in the
School of Computing and Information, University of Pittsburgh, where he also holds a faculty
appointment in telecommunications. His overall research theme is the analysis of situations where
competing firms must cooperate technically; this has expressed itself in studying the standardization process, Internet interconnection, and, most recently, radio spectrum sharing.
His industrial experience includes technical and professional work at several R&D and consulting firms in the United States. From 1978 to 1981, he was a Member of the Technical Staff
at Bell Laboratories; from 1983 to 1985, he was a Member of the Technical Staff at the MITRE
Corporation; and from 1985 to 1987, he was a Senior Consultant with Deloitte, Haskins, and Sells. He continues to consult
with national and international firms, serving as an advisor, analyst, and expert witness.
Dr. Weiss’ current research focus is on dynamic spectrum access and intelligent wireless systems. He is currently studying
spectrum sharing and spectrum trading with a focus on understanding the system-level factors supporting and constraining the
adoption of these technologies. Recent aspects of this have involved studying enforcement in cooperative spectrum sharing
approaches, secondary users’ constraints, and decisions using decision analysis and real options analysis. Past projects include
technical and cost studies of IP and ATM telephony, bandwidth markets, interconnection of packet networks that support quality
of service (QoS), and economics of new technologies in telecommunications.
He is the co-author of two books and has written numerous book chapters, major conference papers, and refereed journal
papers in the area of standards setting, Internet interconnection, and dynamic spectrum access. He has been invited to serve
on numerous expert panels for industry, government, and academia.
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