The Design of Sparse Antenna Array by Lianlin Li, Wenji zhang and Fang Li. The abstract reads:
The aim of antenna array synthesis is to achieve a desired radiation pattern with the minimum number of antenna elements. In this paper the antenna synthesis problem is studied from a totally new perspective. One of the key principles of compressive sensing is that the signal to be sensed should be sparse or compressible. This coincides with the requirement of minimum number of element in the antenna array synthesis problem. In this paper the antenna element of the array can be efficiently reduced via compressive sensing, which shows a great improvement to the existing antenna synthesis method. Moreover, the desired radiation pattern can be achieved in a very computation time which is even shorter than the existing method. Numerical examples are presented to show the high efficiency of the proposed method.
They use the Bayesian Compressive Sensing toolbox to produce this new antenna design, this is great.
And then the second paper entitled: Identification of Matrices having a Sparse Representation by Gotz E. Pfander, Holger Rauhut, Jared Tanner. The abstract reads:
We consider the problem of recovering a matrix from its action on a known vector in the setting where the matrix can be represented efficiently in a known matrix dictionary. Connections with sparse signal recovery allows for the use of efficient reconstruction techniques such as Basis Pursuit. Of particular interest is the dictionary of time-frequency shift matrices and its role for channel estimation and identification in communications engineering. We present recovery results for Basis Pursuit with the time-frequency shift dictionary and various dictionaries of random matrices.
Petros Boufounos has made available the presentations he has made so far on the subject of CS:
I think I have covered all of them before. The Rice repository also has new papers and a presentation. Out of the ones I have not covered:
On a different note, John Hawks reflects on the recent publication of two people's genome in Nature and finishes his entry with:
In the meantime, of course population genomics is what we're all about here in the Hawks lab. Single-locus genetics has gone the way of the dodo. Er...I suppose if you study dodos, you'd better go whole-genome with them, too. My only question: exactly how much hard drive space am I expected to have, if I'm going to deal with 100,000 genomes?
How about random projections ?
Finally, I am told by some readers that the following websites are not reachable in some parts of the world:
Very recently, blogger.com and therefore this blog were not available in Turkey for a while. I had a similar problem a while back because I sometimes use an ISP with a weird sounding name and some sites are blocking it by default. The only ways around that problem are:
If you continue on having problems reaching these pages, please let me know.
- to complain to the site owner (but in my case, I have no power on either blogger nor googlepages)
- use a different ISP, or
- use anonymous proxies like the one mentioned in the Tor Project.
In the meantime, you can send your name in orbit.