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41 SPS Members Elevated to Fellow

Each year, the IEEE Board of Directors confers the grade of Fellow on up to one-tenth of one percent of the members. To qualify for consideration, an individual must have been a Member, normally for five years or more, and a Senior Member at the time for nomination to Fellow. The grade of Fellow recognizes unusual distinction in IEEE’s designated fields.

The Signal Processing Society congratulates the following 41 SPS members who were recognized with the grade of Fellow as of 1 January 2014:

Mohammad Alam, Mobile, Alabama: for contributions to pattern recognition and high resolution image reconstruction.

Alejandro Frangi Caregnato, Sheffield, United Kingdom: for contributions to medical image analysis and image-based computational physiology.

Tihao Chiang, Hsinchu, Taiwan: for contributions to the theory and applications of video coding algorithms.

Shuguang Cui, College Station, Texas: for contributions to cognitive communications and energy efficient system design.

Minh Do, Urbana, Illinois: for contributions to image representation and computational imaging.

Aly Farag, Louisville, Kentucky: for contributions to image modeling and biomedical applications.

James Glass, Cambridge, Massachusetts: for contributions to probabilistic segment-based speech recognition and spoken dialogue interfaces.

Vivek Goyal, Cambridge, Massachusetts: for contributions to information representations and their applications in acquisition, communication, and estimation.

Remi Gribonval, Rennes Cedex, France: for contributions to the theory and applications of sparse signal processing.

Martin Haenggi, Notre Dame, Indiana: for contributions to the spatial modeling and analysis of wireless networks.

Dilek Hakkani-Tur, Los Altos, California: for contributions to spoken language processing.

Yun He, Beijing, China: for contributions to video coding and communication technologies.

Syed Jafar, Irvine, California: for contributions to analyzing the capacity of wireless communication networks.

Mohan Kankanhalli, Singapore, Singapore: for contributions to multimedia content processing and security.

W. Clem Karl, Boston, Massachusetts: for contributions to statistical signal processing and image reconstruction.

Sam Kwong, Hong Kong, China: for contributions to optimization techniques in cybernetics and video coding.

J. Laneman, Notre Dame, Indiana: for contributions to multihop relaying and cooperative communication for wireless networks.

Haizhou Li, Singapore, Singapore: for leadership in multilingual speaker and language recognition.

Yu Morton, Oxford, Ohio: for contributions to the understanding of ionospherice effects on global navigation satellite signals.

Haldun Ozaktas, Bilkent, Turkey: for contributions to transforms for signal processing in optics.

Fatih Porikli, Cambridge, Massachusetts: for contributions to computer vision and video surveillance.

Jinyi Qi, Davis, California: for contributions to statistical image reconstruction for emission-computed tomography.

Stephen Renals, Edinburgh, United Kingdom: for contributions to speech recognition technology and its use in spoken language processing.

Amir Said, Cupertino, California: for contributions to compression and processing of images and videos.

Mark Sandler, London, United Kingdom: for contributions to digital signal processing techniques in audio and music applications.

Guillermo Sapiro, Durham, North Carolina: for contributions to computational mathematics for computer vision.

Philip Schniter, Columbus, Ohio: for contributions to signal processing in communications.

Richard Stern, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania: for contributions to robust speech recognition and auditory perception.

Anthony Tether, Falls Church, Virginia: for leadership in the advancement of commercial and defense technologies.

Keiichi Tokuda, Nagoya, Aichi, Japan: for contributions to hidden Markov model-based speech synthesis.

Trac Tran, Baltimore, Maryland: for contributions to multirate and sparse signal processing.

Wade Trappe, North Brunswick, New Jersey: for contributions to information and communication security.

Marc Van Hulle, Leuven, Belgium: for contributions to biomedical signal processing and biological modeling.

Rene Vidal, Baltimore, Maryland: for contributions to subspace clustering and motion segmentation in computer vision.

Zhou Jane Wang, Waterloo, Canada: for contributions to perceptual image processing and quality assessment.

Iram Weinstein, McLean, Virginia: for leadership in signal processing and test methods for radars detecting advanced aircraft and cruise missiles in severe terrain clutter.

Sarah Wilson, Santa Clara, California: for contributions to orthogonal frequency division multiplexing.

Boon-Lock Yeo, Sunnyvale, California: for contributions to and leadership in image and video processing.

Wei Yu, Toronto, Canada: for contributions to optimization techniques for multiple-input-multiple-output communications.

Wei-Xing Zheng, Penrith, Australia: for contributions to signal processing and system identification.

Shengli Zhou, Storrs, Connecticut: for contributions to wireless and underwater acoustic communications.