Thomas J. Watson Research Center, Yorktown Heights, NY USA
Ting He is a Research Staff Member in the Wireless Networking Resarch group at IBM T.J. Watson Research Center, Hawthorne, NY. She received the Ph.D. degree from the School of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Cornell University, in 2007 and the B.S. degree in Computer Science from Peking University, China, in 2003. At IBM, Ting works as a task lead under the International Technology Alliance (ITA) program funded by US ARL and UK MoD, the ARRA program funded by NIST, and other research projects on network science and technologies. Previously at Cornell (2003-2007), Ting was a member of the Adaptive Communications & Signal Processing (ACSP) group under the supervision of Prof. Lang Tong. Before joining Cornell, she worked as an undergraduate research assistant in the Micro Processor Research & Development Center of Peking University from 2001 to 2003, during which period she participated in the development of Unicore System funded by the National 863 Plan of China.
Ting has been a senior member of IEEE since 2013, and was a member from 2007 to 2013 and a student member from 2004 to 2007. She has served on the TPC of a range of conferences in the area of communications and networking, including IEEE INFOCOM (2009-), IEEE SECON (2010-), IEEE MILCOM (2013), IFIP Networking (2013), etc. She has also served as the Membership Co-chair of N2Women during 2013-2014, as well as the GHC PhD Forum committee in 2011. She received the Best Student Paper Award at the 2005 International Conference on Acoustic, Speech and Signal Processing (ICASSP). She was an Outstanding College Graduate of Beijing Area and an Outstanding Graduate of Peking University in 2003. She was a winner of the Excellent Student Award of Peking University during 1999-2002 and a recipient of Canon, Sony, and Yang-Wang Academicians scholarships.
Ting has worked on nonparametric change detection and estimation in large-scale sensor networks, stepping-stone detection in Internet, general information flow detection in wireless ad hoc networks, and throughput analysis of clandestine information flows. Her research aims at applying classic signal processing techniques to network design and analysis. Her recent research focuses on controlled mobility in hybrid communication networks, network optimization in coalition networks, and modeling and scheduling in cloud computing networks. Her general research interests include detection and estimation theory, stochastic control, statistical signal processing, information theory, and network security.