Final program for ICOIN2014 is available in pdf format (Click here).

2/9 (Sun.) 2/10 (Mon.) 2/11 (Tue.) 2/12 (Wed.)
08:30 - Registration Open Registration Open Registration Open
09:00 - 10:00 Tutorial 1 Poster 1
Implementation, measurement and performance analysis
Poster 2
WLAN/Wibro/LTE, cognitive radio technology
Poster 5
Communication technology
Poset 6
Network modeling, management, performance and security
10:00 - 11:00 Tutorial 2 Oral 5
Ad hoc/sensor networks (3/3)
(Room A)
Oral 6
Routing, switching,
and addressing
(Room B)
Oral 11
Cognitive radio,
QoS and resource management
(Room A)
Oral 12
MIMO technology
(Room B)
11:00 - 12:00 Opening Ceremony/Keynote Speech
12:00 - 13:00 Lunch Break
13:00 - 15:00 Oral 1
Ad hoc/sensor networks (1/3)
(Room A)
Oral 2
Cloud computing
and networks (1/3)
(Room B)
Oral 7
LTE/heterogeneous networks
(Room B)
Oral 8
Cloud computing
and networks (2/3)
(Room B)
15:00 - 15:30 Coffee Break
15:30 - 17:30 Organizing Meeting
Oral 3
Ad hoc/sensor networks (2/3)
(Room A)
Oral 4
MIMO technology
(Room B)
Oral 9
Internet and web applications
(Room B)
Oral 10
Cloud computing
and networks (3/3)
(Room B)
17:30 - 18:30 Poster 3
Internet security and web applications
Poster 4
Smart grid and
home networks, multimedia service
* Note: Coffee will be served from 9:30 to 10:30 during the conference (2/10(Mon.) - 2/12(Wed.)).

Keynote Speech
Presenter: Prof. Rui Luis Aguiar (the University of Aveiro)
Short Bio
Rui Luis Aguiar, born 1967, is currently a Professor at the Electronics, Telecommunications and Informatics Department at the University of Aveiro. He also held an Adjunct Professor position at Carnegie Mellon University, associated to the Institute of Networking Information, from 2007 to 2011. He is the leader of the ATNOG research group since its creation, inside the Instituto de Telecomunicacoes. He holds more than 300 papers in international and national journals and conferences on communication systems. He has contributions to several standardization fora, including IEEE and IETF. He has participated in multiple European Union R&D projects, in networking and distributed computing. He was Chief Architect of the Daidalos project, a five-year, 74M budget project, and was the coordinator of the networking activities of a dozen international projects, in areas such as All-IP networks, Future Internet, Grid computing, and mobile networks. He was the General Chair of ICT2006 (International Conference on Telecommunications), MON-AMI 2011, and Technical Co-Chair of the IEEE ISCC2007 (International Symposium on Computer Communications), and ICSN 2005 (International Conference on Networking and Services), and is the current General Co-Chair of ISCC 2013. He has been invited as a speaker in several fora, both industry and academia-oriented, including talks to ARIBE, in Japan. Prof. Aguiar is currently Associate Editor of ETT, and sits on the Steering Board of several Initiatives and Conferences. Recently he has been elected for the Steering Board of the 5G industry association in Europe.
Ten Years of Future Internet Research: was it any good ?
The talk will reflect on the large area of research known under the name of Future Internet. A small historic overview of european trends over the last years, and on the major trade-offs under discussion, will be made in order to reach an understanding of what were the key issues being addressed, with special emphasis on mobile environments. Finally, a critical view of the state of the Internet, and the contributions that Future Internet research has made in the last years, will be made, highlighting promising challenges for future research.
Presenter: Dr. Jose Costa-Requena (AALTO University, Finland)
Short Bio
Jose Costa-Requena received his Master Sc. in Engineering (MSc.) in 1999, his Licentiate in Telecommunications Engineering in 2004 (Lic. Sc.) and his Doctor in Engineering (Dr.-Eng.) degree in 2007 from Helsinki University of Technology. From 1998 through early 2009, he worked as a research staff at Helsinki University of Technology focusing on mobile networks, routing, security and adhoc networking (ADD A BIT MORE ON THE RESEARCH AREAS) publishing several journals and articles in the field of computer networking.Since 2009 he has been a research manager leading EU telecommunication projects partnering with major companies and operators while also teaching networking at Aalto University.
He is currently a Research Manager in the Department of Communications and Networking in the Faculty of Electronics and Communications and Automation at Aalto University ( is interested in mobile networks, Ad-hoc and opportunistic networks, network security, green ICT and energy efficient data centres.
He has been managing the ICT Labs SDN activity with 5 other international partners at the European Institute of Technology (EIT; The objective isto define the use of Software Defined Networks (SDN) in mobile access networks. Dr. Costa-Requena also lead the architecture work package of EU project under CELTIC framework, MEVICO with 20+ international participants and the objective of defining next generation mobile network architecture. The project won silver award (
Dr. Costa-Requena was simultaneously working in industry gaining 10+ years of experience in system architecture and product development for world market products. He worked for Nokia Mobile Phones and Nokia Networks as Senior Design Engineer from 1999 to 2001 where he contributed to 3GPP standardization (CN1-Core Network WG, SA3-Security WG and SA2- Services/Applications WG in 3GPP, The main contributions where in the 3G core network architecture and integration of packet networks including SIP, Presence, messaging and Location Services in 3GPP Release 99 up to Release 8.
In addition to standardization Dr. Costa-Requena was acting as System Program Manager until 2009 in Nokia Software & Services where he managed the Remote Home Access (RHA) system program. He defined RHA architecture; managed the R&D team formed by 11+ subcontractors and 100+ developers to develop components in S60, Linux, Windows and Linux.
His enthusiasm for innovation resulted in high contribution to Nokia IPR portfolio. Currently he holds 15+ granted patents and 40+ filed applications in the area of local area networks and mobile networks and received award of top 3 inventor of the year. Morover, Dr. Costa-Requena was a respected member of Nokia patent board for several years.
His research interests are wide covering Internet technologies, green ICT, energy efficient data centers, mobile networks (i.e. 3G, LTE), protocol design, system architectures for multipoint communications, content distribution, IP telephony, and multimedia conferencing.
Softwarization of Mobile Networks, the Next Processing Platform - What is beyond 4G?
This tutorial provides an overview of the Software Defined Networks (SDNs), Long Term Evolution (LTE) mobile networks and Network Functions Virtualisation (NFVs) as the driver technologies leading mobile networks beyond 4G. SDN together with NFV are decoupling forwarding from control and hardware from networking software, using open interfaces to connectivity resources. Softwarization of Mobile network elements enables them to be offered as service. The Softwarization will transform the walled garden LTE mobile networks into commoditized components that can run from the cloud. Moreover, Softwarization simplifies not only the management plane in centralized location but introduces also a disruption in the access network but also transport plane after removing mobile specific technologies. This will lower the entrance barrier to mobile network manufacturers and operators. The Softwarization will facilitate the deployment of mobile optimized services such as video streaming and caching that can be used for new revenue models to mobile service providers. The tutorial finally provides some scenarios on how future mobile networks based on SDN and NFV introduce new business models.
Presenter: Dr. Jerzy Konorski (Gdansk University of Technology, Poland)
Short Bio
Jerzy Konorski received his M. Sc. degree in telecommunications from Gdansk University of Technology, Poland, and his Ph. D. degree in computer science from the Polish Academy of Sciences, Warsaw, Poland. He is currently with the Faculty of Electronics, Telecommunications and Informatics, Gdansk University of Technology, where he conducts research and teaching in computer networking, probability, optimization methods, operational research, performance evaluation, and distributed systems. He has authored or co-authored about 150 scientific papers and led several national and U. S. Government-funded projects, including "Teaching Program for telecommunications", funded by the European Union, "Cooperation Security in Wireless Networks", funded by the Ministry of Science and Higher Education, Poland, and "User Misbehavior in Distributed Computer Systems and Networks", "Information Transfer in Wireless Networks", and "Information and Cooperation in Self-Organizing Networks", funded by the US Air Force Office of Scientific Research. He was also a task leader in three other projects funded by the European Union and National Science Centre, Poland. Dr Konorski was co-Editor of IFIP PWC 2000 and WMNC 2009 proceedings, and has served on the TPC for over 40 international networking and distributed systems conferences. His current work focuses on applications of game theory in wireless networks and low-level Future Internet security architectures.
Wireless Networking in a Noncooperative Paradigm: Challenging Common Sense?
Noncooperative behavior, nowadays recognized in many networking settings, defies the traditional engineering paradigm of systems design, which optimizes a multivariate performance criterion subject to feasibility and cost constraints. Recently, a "microeconomic" approach has gained importance in autonomous system design, whereby a device's noncooperative behavior is regarded as rational and thus predictable. It recognizes that little can be done by administrative means, since devices are often as good as anonymous, and so are hard to single out and punish. Instead, incentive compatibility measures should be applied so that selfish devices find themselves worse off than they would be when acting cooperatively. In particular, we are interested in situations where noncooperative behavior backfires if it does not contribute to a well-defined social goal. We analyze interactions between rational devices and the impact of their noncooperative behavior upon system-wide performance. The main formal apparatus is that of game theory, an operational research tool largely borrowed from modern economics and sociology. We give an overview of selected basic game models applicable in the context of distributed computer and communication environments, along with the corresponding solution concepts and a number of educational examples that illustrate the differences between decision problems and simple games.
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