One main topic (also the topic of my own PhD thesis) is efficient simulation of rare events, motivated by the need to estimate small probabilities (of undesirable events such as packet loss and call blocking) in queueing models of telecommunication systems. Techniques from rare-event simulation also have broader applications.
On a broader scale, I'm interested in many aspects of communication systems and networks, in particular their mathematical aspects, such as performance and correctness.
Furthermore, I have an active interest in many aspects of radio, such as software-defined radio technology and propagation phenomena.
(Note: please use my manually maintained publication list here or by google ; the list below is automatically generated and consistently misspells my name and that of some co-authors.)
UT Research Information System
Google Scholar Link
Most of my education relates to computer networking.
I'm the coordinator and lead lecturer of the module Network Systems, a mandatory module for all computer science students and an elective for electrical engineering.
I also chair the examination board for the technical computer science and internet science and technology programs.