Today we have added an interesting blog post (under the “facts” section) regarding some of the famous MIT graduates. The list contains some of the very well known individuals such is Kofi Annan, the former Secretary-General of the United Nations, Buzz Aldrin, the second person who walked on the Moon and Drew Houston the founder of Dropbox. This is an interesting article and shows a glimpse of how impactful MIT has been, enjoy.
We are very excited to announce that Professor Fawwaz Ulaby of University of Michigan in Ann Arbor has kindly provided great list of books in the following areas: Electromagnetics, Antenna, Radar, and GPS. Here is a short biography of Professor Ulaby:
Arthur F. Thurnau Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. Ph.D. - University of Texas at Austin
Professor Fawwaz T. Ulaby is the Emmett Leith Distinguished University Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the University of Michigan, where he had also served as Vice President for Research from 1999 to 2005. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, Fellow of IEEE and AAAS, and serves on several scientific boards and commissions.
Since joining the University of Michigan faculty in 1984, Professor Ulaby has directed numerous interdisciplinary, NASA-funded projects aimed at the development of high-resolution satellite radar sensors for mapping Earth’s terrestrial environment. He also served as the founding Director of a NASA-funded Center for Space Terahertz Technology, whose research was aimed at the development of microelectronic devices and circuits that operate at vawelengths intermediate between the infrared and the microwave regions of the electromagnetic spectrum. Over his academic career, he has supervised 115 highly motivated and talented graduate students. His publication list includes 16 books and over 700 journal articles and book chapters. Several of his textbooks have been translated into Chinese, Korean, Portuguese, and other languages.
Here are some of his major awards:
- Elected President of IEEE Geoscience and Remote Sensing Society for 1979-1981.
- Elected Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers for “Contribution to the application of radar to remote sensing for agriculture and hydrology,” 1979.
- Received the IEEE Centennial Medal, 1984.
- Elected Honorary Life Member, IEEE Geoscience and Remote Sensing Society, 1991.
- Elected to the National Academy of Engineering, 1995.
- Received the IEEE Millennium Medal for Outstanding Achievements and Contributions, 2000.
- Received the 2001 IEEE Electromagnetics Award.
- Received the IEEE Thomas Edison Medal, 2006.
- Received the IEEE Geoscience and Remote Sensing Education Award, 2006.
- Elected Fellow of AAAS, 2007.
- Named IEEE Life Fellow, 2008.
- IEEE James Mulligan Education Medal, 2012.
- IEEE GRS-S Special Recognition, IGARSS 2012, Munich, Germany.
For a more detailed list of his awards please check this link.
Today we are very excited to announce that we have received list of books from a top expert in the field of electronics. Professor Ali Niknejad is an Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences Professor from the University of California, Berkeley. Here is a short biography of Professor Niknejad:
Professor, Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences, University of California, Berkeley. Ph.D. - UC Berkeley
Ali M. Niknejad was born in Tehran, Iran and moved to the San Diego, CA at the age of 12. He received the B.S.E.E. degree from the University of California, Los Angeles, in 1994, and his Master’s and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from the University of California, Berkeley, in 1997 and 2000. He is currently a professor in the EECS department at UC Berkeley and faculty director of the Berkeley Wireless Research Center (BWRC). Prof. Niknejad is the recipient of the 2012 ASEE Frederick Emmons Terman Award for his textbook on electromagnetics and RF integrated circuits. He is also the co-recipient of the 2013 Jack Kilby Award for Outstanding Student Paper for his work on an efficient Quadrature Digital Spatial Modulator at 60 GHz and the 2010 Jack Kilby Award for Outstanding Student Paper for his work on a 90 GHz pulser with 30 GHz of bandwidth for medical imaging, and the co-recipient of the Outstanding Technology Directions Paper at ISSCC 2004 for co-developing a modeling approach for devices up to 65 GHz. He is a co-founder of HMicro and inventor of the REACH(™) technology, which has the potential to deliver robust wireless solutions to the healthcare industry. His research interests lie within the area of wireless and broadband communications and biomedical imaging. His focus areas of his research include analog, RF, mixed-signal, mm-wave circuits, device physics and compact modeling, and numerical techniques in electromagnetics. Professor Niknejad is an IEEE Fellow.
Today we are supper excited to provide you a list of books from a world-renown expert in error control coding. He is the inventor of Turbo codes. We contacted Professor Claude Berrou of Telecom-Bretagne in France and he kindly sent us a list of some fantastic books in error control coding. Here is a short biography of Professor Berrou:
Professor of Electrical Engineering, Telecom-Bretagne, France
Claude Berrou is a French Professor of Electrical Engineering at Telecom-Bretagne and is the inventor of Turbo Codes. Turbo Codes are a class of high-performance forward error correction (FEC) codes developed around 1990–91 (but first published in 1993), which were the first practical codes to closely approach the channel capacity, a theoretical maximum for the code rate at which reliable communication is still possible given a specific noise level. Turbo codes are used in 3G/4G mobile communications (e.g., in UMTS and LTE) and in (deep space) satellite communications as well as other applications where designers seek to achieve reliable information transfer over bandwidth- or latency-constrained communication links in the presence of data-corrupting noise.
Professor Berrou’s current research topics, besides algorithm/silicon interaction, are electronics and digital communications at large, error correction codes, turbo codes and iterative processing, soft-in/soft-out (probabilistic) decoders and computational neurosciences (since 2008).
Here are some of his major awards:
- The SEE Ampère Medal (1997).
- The Golden Jubilee Award for Technological Innovation of IEEE Information Theory Society (1998), together with Alain Glavieux and Punya Thitimajshima.
- The IEEE Richard W. Hamming Medal (2003), together with Alain Glavieux.
- The French Grand Prix France Télécom of Académie des sciences (2005).
- The Marconi Prize (2005).
- Nominated for the European Inventor of the Year Award (2006).
- Elected a member of the French Academy of Sciences in 2007.
- IEEE Fellow in 2008.
Today we are very excited to publish a list of some great books from a wonderful and accomplished scientist. We contacted Professor Martin E. Hellman of Stanford University and he kindly provided a list of books. Here is a short biography of Professor Hellman:
Martin E. Hellman
Professor Emeritus of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University, Ph.D. - Stanford
Martin E. Hellman is a Professor Emeritus of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. He is a world-renowned expert in cryptography. Hellman and Whitfield Diffie’s paper New Directions in Cryptography was published in 1976. It introduced a radically new method of distributing cryptographic keys, which went far toward solving one of the fundamental problems of cryptography, key distribution. It has become known as Diffie–Hellman key exchange. Hellman has been a longtime contributor to the computer privacy debate. He and Diffie were the most prominent critics of the short key size of the Data Encryption Standard (DES) in 1975. Hellman also served (1994–96) on the National Research Council’s Committee to Study National Cryptographic Policy, whose main recommendations have since been implemented. Here are some of his major awards:
- 1981: IEEE Donald G. Fink Prize Paper Award (together with Whitfield Diffie)
- 1997: he was awarded The Franklin Institute’s Louis E. Levy Medal
- 1998: Hellman was a Golden Jubilee Award for Technological Innovation from the IEEE Information Theory Society
- 2000: he won the Marconi Prize for his invention of public-key cryptography to protect privacy on the Internet, also together with Whit Diffie
- 2010: he wone the IEEE Richard W. Hamming Medal
- 2011: he was inducted into the National Inventors Hall of Fame.
- 2011: he was made a Fellow of the Computer History Museum for his work, with Whitfield Diffie and Ralph Merkle, on public key cryptography
- 2015: he won the Turing Award together with Whitfield Diffie.
Today we are happy to announce that we have added a new section in the website calledFacts. Under this new section we are going to add interesting facts and news about new books, top experts, top schools and many more. In our first post under this section for have a short study on the ranking of the universities that we have on Dorado List. Based on some websites that rank universities, we have shown why we have chosen the universities such as MIT, Stanford, Oxford and others on Dorado list. We hope that you find this section interesting and useful.
As always we love to hear your comments and feedback and if you have any suggestion on what to add to the website, please let us know by sending us an email.
We have just added list of many books under theUniversity of Cambridge. Here are the categories of the books that we have added under Cambridge:
- Power Electronics
- Computer Science
- Computer Vision
- Natural Language Processing (NLP)
We hope you find the list of books useful. As always we love to hear your comments and feedback.
When we received an answer from a legend in Information Theory, we congratulated ourselves. Professor Shlomo Shamai (Shitz) kindly responded to our request and provided us with a great list of books in Information Theory and Communications. Here is a short biography if this fantastic Information Theorist:
Shlomo Shamai (Shitz)
Professor Shlomo Shamai (Shitz) is a distinguished professor at the Department of Electrical engineering at the Technion − Israel Institute of Technology. Professor Shamai is an information theorist and winner of the 2011 Shannon Award. He received the B.Sc., M.Sc., and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering from the Technion, in 1975, 1981 and 1986 respectively. He is an IEEE Fellow and a member of the International Union of Radio Science.
Here are some of his major awards:
- 1999 van der Pol Gold Medal of URSI
- 2000 co-recipient of the IEEE Donald G. Fink Prize Paper Award
- 2003 Joint IT/COM Societies Paper Award
- 2004 Joint IT/COM Societies Paper Award
- 2007 Information Theory Society Paper Award
- 2009 The European Commission FP7, Network of Excellence in Wireless COMmunications (NEWCOM++) Best Paper Award
- 2010 Thomson Reuters Award for International Excellence in Scientific Research
- 2011 Claude E. Shannon Award from the IEEE Information Theory Society
- 2014 Rothschild Prize in Mathematics/Computer Sciences and Engineering
- 2017 IEEE Richard W. Hamming Medal
Today we are supper excited to announce that we have received list of suggested books from a world-rekowned expert in communication. Dr. Nambi Seshadri, former CTO of Mobile & Wireless group at Broadcom, kindly sent us the list of books that he thinks are useful for us as students and engineers. Here is a short Biograghy of Dr. Seshadri:
Former CTO, Mobile & Wireless, Broadcom Corporation, Ph.D. - Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Nambi Seshadri is currently Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at University of California, San Diego (UCSD). He also serves as a senior technical advisor to Quantenna Communications and a few start ups.
Prior to joining UCSD, he was with Broadcom corporation which he joined in 1999. He was the first employee dedicated to developing the company’s wireless strategy which initially began with wireless connectivity products and subsequently entered the cellular baseband market. As CTO of the Mobile Platforms and Wireless Connectivity business groups, he helped drive Broadcom’s entry into 2G and 3G cellular, mobile multimedia, low power Wi-Fi for handsets, combo chips that integrate multiple wireless connectivity technologies, GPS, 4G technologies, as well as development of a strong IPR portfolio.
Prior to joining Broadcom, he served more than 13 years with AT&T, first as a member of the technical staff in the Signal Processing Research Department of AT&T Bell Laboratories and later as Head of Communications Research at AT&T Shannon Labs. His research has been focused on developing techniques for reliable transmission of data, speech, and audio for mobile communications.
During the first few years at Bell Labs, his research collaborations resulted in novel techniques for understanding the impact of channel errors on low bit rate speech coders resulting in combined speech and channel coding and decoding solutions. In the 1990s, he co-invented space-time trellis codes with Vahid Tarokh and Robert Calderbank and their paper on this topic won the 1999 IEEE Information Theory Society Best Paper Award.
Another paper on the implementation of a modem based on space-time coding (co-authored with Tarokh, Calderbank and Ayman Naguib) was selected by IEEE Communications Society in 2002 as one of the 50 most influential works published by IEEE Communications Society in its first 50 years - The Best of Best: 50 Years of Communications and Networking Research.
These and additional works on space-time codes from AT&T and other institutions resulted in the rapid establishment of space-time codes as an important area of wireless communications.
He also helped drive adoption of hybrid ARQ in EDGE cellular transmission as a technique for robust link adaptation.
Nambi received a B.E. degree in Electronics and Communications from Regional Engineering College (now called NITT), Tiruchirapalli, India, and a M.S. and Ph.D. from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, NY. He is a Member of National Academy of Engineering, a Fellow of IEEE, Distinguished alumnus of National Institute of Technology, Tiruchirapalli, India and holds more than 75 patents.
Today we are happy to announce that we have added new books that are being or have been used at Oxford. The books are in the following categories:
- Signals and Systems
- Artificial Intelligence
- Computer Architecture
- Computer Graphics
We hope you find the new list useful. As always we love to hear from you. Please send us your comments and suggestions, and name of top experts whom you think we should ask for book list suggestions.
Today we are super excited to announce that we have received list of books from one of the great American scientist icons. When you see the list of his accomplishments, you would agree that he is a true legend. Professor Carver Mead has been very kind to us and encouraged us to continue working on Dorado List and he thinks this is a useful service to the scientific community. Here is a short biography of this wonderful pioneer:
Gordon and Betty Moore Professor Emeritus of Engineering and Applied Science at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech). Ph.D. - Caltech
A pioneer of modern microelectronics, Carver Mead has made contributions to the development and design of semiconductors, digital chips, and silicon compilers, technologies which form the foundations of modern very-large-scale integration chip design. In the 1980s, he focused on electronic modeling of human neurology and biology, creating “neuromorphic electronic systems.” Mead has been involved in the founding of more than 20 companies. In 1960, he was the first person to describe and demonstrate a three-terminal solid-state device based on the operating principles of electron tunneling and hot-electron transport. In 1966, Mead designed the first gallium arsenide gate field-effect transistor using a Schottky barrier diode to isolate the gate from the channel. Mead is credited by Gordon Moore with coining the term Moore’s law. In 1968, Mead demonstrated, contrary to common assumptions, that as transistors decreased in size, they would not become more fragile or hotter or more expensive or slower. Rather, he argued that transistors would get faster, better, cooler and cheaper as they were miniaturized. Mead was the first to predict the possibility of storing millions of transistors on a chip. Mead was one of the first researchers to investigate techniques for very-large-scale integration, designing and creating high-complexity microchips. He taught the world’s first VLSI design course, at Caltech in 1970. He co-authored the landmark text “Introduction to VLSI systems”, published in 1979. This was A pioneering textbook, it has been used in VLSI integrated circuit education all over the world for decades. Mead and his Ph.D. student David L. Johannsen created the first silicon compiler, capable of taking a user’s specifications and automatically generating an integrated circuit. Next, he worked with Professor John Hopfield and Nobelist Richard Feynman, helping to create three new fields: Neural Networks, Neuromorphic Engineering, and the Physics of Computation. As the space is limited we leave interested readers to read more about this amazing scientist on his wikipedia page. Here is a list of some of his major awards:
- 2015, Fellow, National Academy of Inventors (NAI) for his “unparalleled commitment to excellence in academic invention.”
- 2011, BBVA Foundation Frontiers of Knowledge Award of Information and Communication Technologies “… for his influential thinking in silicon technology. His work has enabled the development of the microchips that drive the electronic devices (laptops, tablets, smartphones, DVD players) ubiquitous in our daily lives.”
- 2005, Progress Medal of the Royal Photographic Society
- 2002, National Medal of Technology
- 2002, Fellow of the Computer History Museum “for his contributions in pioneering the automation, methodology and teaching of integrated circuit design”.
- 2001, Dickson Prize in Science
- 1999, Lemelson-MIT Prize
- 1997, Allen Newell Award, Association for Computing Machinery
- 1996, John Von Neumann Medal, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers
- 1996, Phil Kaufman Award for his impact on electronic design industry
- 1992, Award for Outstanding Research, International Neural Network Society
- 1985, John Price Wetherill Medal from The Franklin Institute, with Lynn Conway
- 1985, Harry H. Goode Memorial Award, American Federation of Information Processing Societies
- 1984, Harold Pender Award, with Lynn Conway
- 1981, Award for Achievement from Electronics Magazine, with Lynn Conway
- 1971, T.D. Callinan Award, In recognition of an outstanding contribution to the literature of dielectrics.”
We are sue you will find his list very interesting, useful and exciting. Please don’t hesitate to contact us and introduce other great scientists and we try to contact them and ask for great list of books.
Today we are happy to announce that we have added more list of books to the list of books that are being or have been used at USC. We have added books in the following categories:
- Computer Security
- Artificial Intelligence
We hope you find the list of books that are being used or have been used at USC helpful. As usual we love to hear your comments and suggestions, please kindly send us an email and we try to get back to you as soon as possible.
Today we are very excited to announce that we have added one more university to the list of top universities and that is the University of Cambridge, which is one of the top universities in the UK and in the world. For now we have added books that are being used or have been used at Cambridge in the following categories:
- Discrete Math
- Computer Graphics
- Operating Systems
We hope you find the list of books that are being used or have been used at the University of Cambridge useful.
Today we are happy to report that we have added new list of electrical engineering books under UCLA link. The new categories that we have added are:
There you will see list of books that are being used as a reference in these categories at UCLA.
Today we are extremely happy to be able to post the list suggested by a world-renowned expert in Analog Electronics. Professor Boris Murmann of Stanford university kindly accepted to send us his list of favorite books. Here is a short biography of this wonderful expert:
Professor, Electrical Engineering, Stanford University. Ph.D. - UC Berkeley
Boris Murmann is a Professor of Electrical Engineering at Stanford University. He joined Stanford in 2004 after completing his Ph.D. degree in electrical engineering at the University of California, Berkeley in 2003. From 1994 to 1997, he was with Neutron Microelectronics, Germany, where he developed low-power and smart-power ASICs in automotive CMOS technology. Since 2004, he has worked as a consultant with numerous Silicon Valley companies. Dr. Murmann’s research interests are in mixed-signal integrated circuit design, with special emphasis on sensor interfaces, data converters and custom circuits for statistical inference. In 2008, he was a co-recipient of the Best Student Paper Award at the VLSI Circuits Symposium and a recipient of the Best Invited Paper Award at the IEEE Custom Integrated Circuits Conference (CICC). He received the Agilent Early Career Professor Award in 2009 and the Friedrich Wilhelm Bessel Research Award in 2012. He has served as an Associate Editor of the IEEE Journal of Solid-State Circuits, as well as the Data Converter Subcommittee Chair and the Technical Program Chair of the IEEE International Solid-State Circuits Conference (ISSCC). He is the founding Faculty Co-Director of the Stanford SystemX Alliance and the faculty director of Stanford’s System Prototyping Facility (SPF). He is a Fellow of the IEEE.
Today we have added a lot of books under Princeton University.
As usual we will become better if you help us to spread the words about Dorado List. Please share our links on social media and let your friends to know about us, we really appreciate it. Also we love to hear from you. If you have suggestions and comments please send us an email, we read all the emails we receive and we try hard to respond to all the emails.
Today we are extremely happy and honored to show you the list of books suggested by one of the Signal Processing icons, someone whom many of us have known for many years and have read his books both in undergrad and graduate years. Professor Alan V. Oppenheim of MIT is not only a great scholar and a fantastic teacher, but also has been extremely kind to us by his encouragements as well as his very intelligent suggestions. We are very thankful for his kindness and help. Please see his suggestions under Signal Processing and Math. Here is a short biography of him:
Alan V. Oppenheim
Ford Professor of Engineering, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (EECS), MIT. Sc.D. - MIT
Professor Alan V. Oppenheim is a principal investigator in the Research Laboratory of Electronics (RLE) at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). He received the S.B. and S.M. degrees in 1961 and the Sc.D. degree in 1964, all in electrical engineering, from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is also the recipient of an honorary doctorate from Tel Aviv University.
In 1964, Professor Oppenheim joined the faculty at MIT, where he is currently Ford Professor of Engineering in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. Since 1967 he has been affiliated with MIT Lincoln Laboratory and since 1977 with the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. His research interests are in the general area of signal processing and its applications. He is coauthor of the widely used textbooks Digital Signal Processing, Discrete-Time Signal Processing which is in it’s third edition and Signals and Systems which is in it’s second edition. He is also editor of several advanced books on signal processing.
Dr. Oppenheim is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, a Life Fellow of the IEEE, a member of Sigma Xi and Eta Kappa Nu. He has been a Guggenheim Fellow and a Sackler Fellow at Tel Aviv University and a MacVicar Fellow at MIT. He has received a number of awards for outstanding research and teaching, including the IEEE Education Medal, the IEEE Jack S. Kilby Signal Processing Medal, the IEEE Centennial Medal, and the IEEE Third Millennium Medal. He has received the Society Award, the Technical Achievement Award and the Senior Award of the IEEE Society on Acoustics, Speech and Signal Processing. He has also received a number of awards at MIT for excellence in teaching, including the Bose Award and the Everett Moore Baker Award.
Today we are extremely happy and honored to post the list suggested by an icon in the field of Signal Processing. When we received a response from Professor Bernard Widrow of Stanford university we all jumped up, and we knew that Dorado List is going in the right directions. We are sure many people in the EE field know or have heard of Professor Widrow. Here is a short biography of this wonderful expert:
Professor Emeritus, Electrical Engineering Department, Stanford University. Ph.D. - MIT
Bernard Widrow (born December 24, 1929) is a U.S. Professor Emeritus of electrical engineering at Stanford University. He is the co-inventor of the Widrow–Hoff least mean squares filter (LMS) adaptive algorithm with his then doctoral student Ted Hoff. The LMS algorithm led to the ADALINE and MADALINE artificial neural networks and to the backpropagation technique. He made other fundamental contributions to the development of signal processing in the fields of geophysics, adaptive antennas, and adaptive filtering. Here is a list of some of his honors:
- Elected Fellow IEEE, 1976
- Elected Fellow AAAS, 1980
- IEEE Centennial Medal, 1984
- IEEE Alexander Graham Bell Medal, 1986
- IEEE Neural Networks Pioneer Medal, 1991
- Inducted into the National Academy of Engineering, 1995
- IEEE Signal Processing Society Award, 1999
- IEEE Millennium Medal, 2000
- Benjamin Franklin Medal, 2001
Note the above biography is based on this this link.
Today we are happy to announce that we have added more lists to our website. Now under all the universities there are some book categories filled with list of books. Again, this is a work in progress but we are updating and increasing the number of lists almost daily. Here is what we added today:
Under USC we added these fields:
- Operating System
We added the following fields under Oxford:
- Machine Learning
- Computer Vision
In order to improve the lists, you can help us by suggesting top experts in different fields. Please send us an email and let us know who do you think is a top expert in a field that you are familiar with. We will do some investigation to see if that person is really a top expert and then try to contact her/him to ask for a book list.
Today we added some lists to the UCLA and USC links. This is not complete by any means but as we go we add more and more stuff to the lists so check back often and see what we have added. If you want to be notified automatically send us a message with notify in the subject line.
Under UCLA these are some fields that we added today:
- Digital Logic
- Machine Learning
- Artificial Intelligence
- Monte Carlo Methods
- Computer Vision
Under USC these are some fields that we added today:
- Computer Graphics
- Computer Networks
- Information Retrieval
We hope you find the site useful and we love to hear your comments and feedback.
Today we have added list of some of the books that are being used at Harvard. The lists are not complete, but we are gathering data on a daily basis and will update the site very often. So check back soon to see what has been added.
Our other announcement is that we have received a lot of messages, comments, suggestions and encouragements from our readers. First of all we would like to say a big thanks to you all. Your messages makes us very happy and proud, and your suggestions will help us improve our website. There are a few points that we would like to make:
The layout and the user interface of the website
We know that the website layout and UI is not perfect, but for sure we will look at all the comments and feedback from our lovely readers and will improve the website layout as soon as we can.
Not very experts on the website yet
As we have just started the website, we recognize that there are not many experts and their lists on our website yet, but for sure we will increase the number of lists suggested by top experts in a regular basis. We have contacted a number of experts and are waiting for their responses. We will contact more experts soon, and this will be an ongoing effort, so check back often. If you know a top expert personally, and you can refer us to her/him, we would really appreciate it. Please send us a message, telling us the name of the expert. We will do some research to see if s/he is a top expert and if so we will contact that expert for a list of books.
No list for many fields
That is the case, even in electrical engineering we don’t have lists for all sub-fields of electrical engineering. But we are working hard to gather more lists to address this issue. We also have plans to extend the list to other categories, not only electrical engineering and computer science. We will add lists from other engineering discipline such as Mechanical engineering. Also our longer plan will includes, arts, sciences, humanity, and many more areas.
Please Spread the Word About Dorado List
The more user and reader we have, the better we get. So please help us by spreading the word about us, it will help us to make this website a better place :)
We finish this post with this picture, as Dorado List is filled with love towards our readers.
Today we are very happy to announce that we have received list of suggested books by one of the most famous top experts in the field of error control coding, Professor Shu Lin.
Adjunct Professor, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, University of California, Davis. Ph.D. - Rice University
Professor Lin is currently an Adjunct Professor at University of California, Davis, California. He has published at least 800 technical papers in prestigious refereed technical journals and international conference proceedings. He is the author of the book, An Introduction to Error-Correcting Codes (Englewood Cliff, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1970). He also co-authored (with D. J. Costello) the book, Error Control Coding: Fundamentals and Applications (Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1st edition, 1982, 2nd edition, 2004), the book (with T. Kasami, T. Fujiwara, and M. Fossorier), Trellises and Trellis-Based Decoding Algorithms, (Boston, MA: Kluwer Academic, 1998), and the book, Channel Codes: Classical and Modern (Cambridge University Press 2009).
Dr. Lin was elected to IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineering) Fellow in 1980 and Life Fellow in 2000. In 1996, he was a recipient of the Alexander von Humboldt Research Prize for U.S. Senior Scientists and a recipient of the IEEE Third-Millennium Medal, 2000. In 2007, he was a recipient of The Communications Society Stephen O. Rice Prize in the Field of Communications Theory.
Today we have added the list of books suggested by a top expert in the area of Electronics. Dr. Hooman Darabi of Broadcom has kindly sent us his list of suggested books.
Senior Technical Director and Fellow at Broadcom. Ph.D. - UCLA
Dr. Darabi is a well known expert in the field of analog and RF IC design for wireless communications. He is a Fellow of IEEE and a Broadcom Fellow and has authored/co-authored a number of books. Currently he is a Senior Technical Director at Broadcom Limited and an Assistant Adjunct Professor at Electrical Engineering and Computer Science department of University of California, Los Angeles.
Today we added list of many books used by professors at the University of Toronto (UofT). The list includes books in categories such as Analog Electronics, DSP, Control theory and many more. You can click on each book image to go to Amazon and see full details of that book. We are working to add more books to the UofT list of books, so please come back often and check the list, or you can send us an email and ask us to add you to the list of people who will get notified when new books are added to our lists.
Today we added list of suggested books by two world-renowned experts, one in communications and one in electronics. Professor Behzad Razavi of UCLA and Professor Hamid Jafarkhani of UC Irvine kindly accepted our request and sent us their list. Here is a short biography for each of these experts:
Professor, Electrical Engineering, University of California, Los Angeles. Ph.D. - Stanford
Behzad Razavi is a professor and researcher of electrical and electronic engineering. Noted for his research in communications circuitry, Razavi is the director of the Communication Circuits Laboratory at the University of California Los Angeles. He is a Fellow and a distinguished lecturer for the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). Among his awards, Razavi is a two-time recipient of the Beatrice Winner Award for Editorial Excellence at the 1994 and 2001 International Solid-State Circuits Conferences. He is the author/editor of seven books and is recognized as one of the top 10 authors in the 50-year history of ISSCC.
Chancellor’s Professor, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, University of California, Irvine. Ph.D. - University of Maryland at College Park
Hamid Jafarkhani is a Chancellor’s Professor in electrical engineering and computer science at the University of California, Irvine’s Henry Samueli School of Engineering. His research focuses on communications theory, particularly coding and wireless communications and networks. Within the wireless communications field, Jafarkhani is best known for his contributions to two seminal papers which established the field of space–time block coding, published whilst working for AT&T. The first of these, “Space–time block codes from orthogonal designs”, established the theoretical basis for space–time block codes and the second, “Space–time block coding for wireless communications: performance results”, provided numerical analysis of the performance of the first such codes. Jafarkhani received a National Science Foundation CAREER award in January 2003. He is also a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), an editor of IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications and an associate editor of IEEE Communications Letters. Jafarkhani is the author of “Space-Time Coding: Theory and Practice”. He is one of the Top 10 Most Cited Researchers in Computer Science according to the ISI web of science.
Dorado List is live. We just released our website, we hope that you enjoy it and find it useful. If you have any questions or comments please don’t hesitate to send us an email. Over time we try to contact more top experts and ask for the list of the books they think are great reference books. We also will work to find more books that are thought in top universities and add them to our website over time.