Dr. Michael Joham (Member, IEEE) was born in Kufstein, Austria, 1974. He received the Dipl.-Ing. and Dr.-Ing. degrees (summa cum laude) in electrical engineering from the Technical University of Munich (TUM), Germany, in 1999 and 2004, respectively.,He was with the Institute for Circuit Theory and Signal Processing, TUM, from 1999 to 2004. Since 2004, he has been with the Professorship of Signal Processing Methods at TUM, where he is currently a Senior Researcher. In Summer 1998 and 2000, he visited Purdue University, IN, USA. In Spring 2007, he was a Guest Lecturer with the University of A Coruña, Spain. In Spring 2008, he was a Guest Lecturer with the University of the German Federal Armed Forces, Munich, Germany, and a Guest Professor with the University of A Coruña. In Winter 2009, he was a Guest Lecturer with the University of Hanover, Germany. In every Spring and Fall, since 2010, he has been a Guest Lecturer with the Singapore Institute of Technology. His current research interests are systems with intelligent reflecting surfaces, massive MIMO communications, millimeter wave communications, array processing, precoding in mobile communications, limited rate feedback, and robust signal processing.,Dr. Joham received the VDE Preis for his diploma thesis in 1999 and the Texas-Instruments-Preis for his dissertation in 2004. In 2007, he was a co-recipient of the Best Paper Award at the International ITG/IEEE Workshop on Smart Antennas in Vienna. In 2011, he received the ITG Award 2011 of the German Information Technology Society (ITG). He is currently serving as a Senior Area Editor of the IEEE Signal Processing Letters and served as an Associate Editor for the IEEE Signal Processing Letters from 2016 to 2020.
- MIMO communication,iterative methods,optimisation,wireless channels,broadcast channels,neural nets,telecommunication computing,MISO communication,array signal processing,channel estimation,frequency division multiplexing,learning (artificial intelligence),least mean squares methods,mean square error methods,multi-access systems,precoding,approximation theory,cellular radio,computational complexity,covariance matrices,feedback,frequency-domain analysis,mobile radio,multicast communication,quality of service