135 Emerson Electric Co. Hall
301 W. 16th Street
Rolla, MO 65409
P: +1 (573) 341-7505
F: +1 (573) 341-4532
Tuesdays and Thursdays
1:00 to 2:00 pm
or by appointment.
Ms. Carol Lay
143 Emerson Electric Co. Hall
P: +1 (573) 341-4509
Funded by the US Army, MoDOT, Center for Infrastructure Engineering Studies, the National University Transportation Center, and the EU FP7 program on Smart Monitoring of Historic Structures. The SmartBrick Wireless Sensor Platform for Structural Health Monitoring.
Funded by the Intelligent Systems Center.
Funded by Samsung.
My previous research includes the development of a predictive model for software test coverage, which was applied to guide Y2K testing of mission-critical systems at the Department of Defense. My doctoral research involved the development of a framework for cost and quality management of component-based systems, where the aim is to achieve the highest "quality," while meeting specification thresholds and budget and timing constraints. Since completing my doctorate, I have expanded upon this work to include aspects of security and trust. A related area of my current research is dependability modeling for critical infrastructures.
|Course #||Course Name||Section||Day/Time||Location|
|Cpe 5410||Introduction to Computer Communication Networks||1A,1DIS||MWF 1 to 1:50 pm||209 CS|
|Course #||Course Name||Semesters|
|CpE 6440 /CS 6602||Network Performance Analysis||2009-2016 (fall)|
|CpE 5410||Digital Networks Design||
|CpE 349||Trustworthy, Survivable Computer Networks||2010-2013 (fall)|
|Cpe 213||Digital System Design||
2003-2005, 2008 (fall)
|CpE 111||Digital Logic||2007 (fall)|
|IST 342||E-Commerce Architecture||2005-2006 (fall)|
|IST 241||E-Commerce||2005-2006 (spring)|
|EE 201||Circuits I (at Purdue)||
I joined Missouri S&T (then UMR) in August 2004. Until December 2006, I had a joint appointment in Electrical & Computer Engineering and Information Science and Technology. Prior to joining UMR, I was a graduate research assistant at the Distributed Multimedia Systems Laboratory at Purdue University, where I conducted research on topics including Y2K testing of mission-critical defense systems, software acquisition, and enterprise engineering. From June 2002 to May 2003, I taught Linear Circuit Analysis I (ECE201) at Purdue. I worked for Cisco Systems from May 1997 to May 2000, initially as a member of the original development team for the Cisco Interactive Mentor, a series of multimedia tutorials on Cisco products and internetworking technology, and later on research and development for high availability mechanisms for the Cisco Internetwork Operating System (IOS).
I received the B.S. degree from Sharif University of Technology and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from Purdue University, all in electrical engineering. I held a Purdue Research Foundation Fellowship from 1996 to 2000. In November 2009, I was selected as one of 49 fellows of the National Academy of Engineering's First Frontiers of Engineering Education Symposium.