Mitarbeiter

M. Sc. Florian Irnstorfer

Kontakt

Über Florian Irnstorfer

Lebenslauf

Florian Irnstorfer schloss sein Bachelorstudium im Fach Elektrotechnik, Elektronik und Informationstechnik (EEI) an der Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg im Oktober 2016 ab. Anschließend begann er den Elite-Masterstudiengang Advanced Signal Processing and Communications Engineering (ASC), welchen er im Mai 2019 ebenfalls an der Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg erfolgreich abschließen konnte. Seit Oktober 2019 arbeitet er als wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter am Lehrstuhl für Technische Elektronik im Team Radio Communication & Power Amplifier Systems (RCOMPA).

Arbeitsgebiete

  • Cellular Internet of Things (CIoT)
  • Narrowband Internet of Things (NB-IoT)
  • LTE für Machine Type Communications (LTE-M)

Abschlussarbeiten

Bitte melden, falls Interesse an einem der genannten Arbeitsgebiete besteht.

Lehrveranstaltungen Wintersemester 2019

Publikationen

2019

  • F. Irnstorfer and G. Fischer, "CEPT FM51(19)93, Advanced Receiver Design for Cancelation of DME Interference into PMSE" in ECC CEPT FM51, Erlangen, FAU, Germany, 2019. [Bibtex]
    @inproceedings{irnstorfer2019,
    author = {Irnstorfer, Florian and Fischer, Georg},
    editor = {ECO},
    booktitle = {ECC CEPT FM51},
    cris = {https://cris.fau.de/converis/publicweb/publication/221172763},
    year = {2019},
    month = {04},
    day = {24},
    eventdate = {2019-04-24/2019-04-25},
    faupublication = {yes},
    peerreviewed = {No},
    title = {CEPT FM51(19)93, Advanced Receiver Design for Cancelation of DME Interference into PMSE},
    type = {Konferenzschrift},
    url = {https://www.cept.org/Documents/fm-51/50882/fm51-19-info-93_advanced-receiver-design-for-cancelation-of-dme-interference-into-pmse},
    venue = {Erlangen, FAU, Germany},
    }

2018

  • L. Grebenstein, J. Kirchner, R. Stavracakis Peixoto, W. Zimmermann, F. Irnstorfer, W. Wicke, A. Ahmadzadeh, V. Jamali Kooshkghazi, G. Fischer, R. Weigel, A. Burkovski, and R. Schober, "Biological Optical-to-Chemical Signal Conversion Interface: A Small-scale Modulator for Molecular Communications", IEEE Transactions on Nanobioscience, vol. 18, iss. 1, pp. 31-42, 2018. [DOI] [Bibtex]
    @article{grebenstein2018,
    abstract = {Although many exciting applications of molecular communication (MC) systems are envisioned to be at microscale, the MC testbeds reported in the literature so far are mostly at macroscale. This may partially be due to the fact that controlling an MC system at microscale is challenging. To link the macroworld to the microworld, we propose and demonstrate a biological signal conversion interface that can also be seen as a microscale modulator. In particular, the proposed interface transduces an optical signal, which is controlled using a light-emitting diode (LED), into a chemical signal by changing the pH of the environment. The modulator is realized using Escherichia coli bacteria as microscale entity expressing the light-driven proton pump gloeorhodopsin from Gloeobacter violaceus. Upon inducing external light stimuli, these bacteria locally change their surrounding pH level by exporting protons into the environment. To verify the effectiveness of the proposed optical-to-chemical signal converter, we analyze the pH signal measured by a pH sensor, which serves as receiver. We develop an analytical parametric model for the induced chemical signal as a function of the applied optical signal. Using this model, we derive a training-based channel estimator which estimates the parameters of the proposed model to fit the measurement data based on a least square error approach. We further derive the optimal maximum likelihood detector and a suboptimal low-complexity detector to recover the transmitted data from the measured received signal. It is shown that the proposed parametric model is in good agreement with the measurement data. Moreover, for an example scenario, we show that the proposed setup is able to successfully convert an optical signal representing a sequence of binary symbols into a chemical signal with a bit rate of 1 bit/min and recover the transmitted data from the chemical signal using the proposed estimation and detection schemes. The proposed modulator may form the basis for future MC testbeds and applications at microscale. 
    }, author = {Grebenstein, Laura and Kirchner, Jens and Stavracakis Peixoto, Renata and Zimmermann, Wiebke and Irnstorfer, Florian and Wicke, Wayan and Ahmadzadeh, Arman and Jamali Kooshkghazi, Vahid and Fischer, Georg and Weigel, Robert and Burkovski, Andreas and Schober, Robert}, language = {English}, booktitle = {5th ACM International Conference on Nanoscale Computing and Communication 2018}, cris = {https://cris.fau.de/converis/publicweb/publication/203247813}, year = {2018}, month = {09}, day = {18}, doi = {10.1109/TNB.2018.2870910}, eventdate = {2018-09-05/2018-09-07}, faupublication = {yes}, issn = {1536-1241}, journaltitle = {IEEE Transactions on Nanobioscience}, keywords = {Microorganisms; Protons; Biomedical optical Imaging; Optical pumping; Optical Receivers; Optical sensors; Chemicals}, number = {1}, pages = {31--42}, peerreviewed = {Yes}, shortjournal = {IEEE T NANOBIOSCI}, title = {Biological Optical-to-Chemical Signal Conversion Interface: A Small-scale Modulator for Molecular Communications}, type = {Article in Journal}, venue = {Reykjavik, Iceland}, volume = {18}, }

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