Who am I?
I am a PostDoc research fellow at the University of Trento, Italy. I received my B.Sc. and M.Sc. in Computer Science from the University of Trento in 2009 and 2011, respectively. In 2016 I received a double PhD in Computer Science from the Universities of Innsbruck (Austria) and Trento. I joined a double degree program spending (roughly) half of my PhD in Innsbruck with the CCS group of Prof. Falko Dressler (now at Paderborn University) and half of my PhD in Trento with the ANS group of Prof. Renato Lo Cigno.
My main research focus is on automated car following (or platooning), i.e., a vehicular networking-based application where a group of vehicles autonomously follow a common leader at close gap. In my work I am trying to understand the impact of the wireless network on the dynamics of the vehicles. i.e., how network’s behavior impact the performance of the control system, and viceversa. To this aim, I developed Plexe an open-source platooning simulation tool that models both network and vehicles dynamics with high realism, taking into account state-of-the-art IEEE 802.11p models, as well as detailed engine models and real world control systems for vehicles. I have also been working on the evaluation of the benefits of vehicular-network based safety application, as well as on a Software Defined Radio implementation of an IEEE 802.11 a/g/p transceiver. Check out my publications for more details.
For additional (institutional) information you can visit the following pages:
|Resume||a brief online CV.|
|Publications||a list of published papers in journals and conferences.|
|Teaching||academic courses I am teaching (and old ones as well).|
|Projects||current and finished research projects.|
|Theses||available, ongoing, and finished bachelor and master.|
|Contact||how to get in touch with me.|
What is this website about?
This website is still under construction. The part concerning my academic information is pretty much complete and, most importantly, up to date. The sections about things I do in my spare time and the notebook are almost empty, but you might not even be interested in that.