I am a PhD student at Institute of Communication Systems (ICS) at the University of Surrey, Surrey in the UK. My supervisors are Dr. Payam Barnaghi and Prof. Rahim Tafazolli. Before joining ICS, I studied MSc at Artificial Intelligence (AI) Lab at Vrije Universiteit Brussel (VUB) in Belgium. My MSc dissertation entitled "A Mixed Task Scheduling Policy for Work-stealing Schedulers" was under supervision of Prof. Ann Nowé and Prof. Tom Van Cutsem.
Internet of Things (IoT), Big Data, Machine Learning, Streaming Processing, and Information Retrieval.
world. The Internet of Things (IoT) consists of the network-enabled devices and communication technologies
that allow connectivity and integration of physical objects (Things) into the digital world (Internet). Enormous
amounts of dynamic IoT data are collected from Internet-connected devices. IoT data is usually multi-variant
streams that are heterogeneous, sporadic, multi-modal and spatio-temporal. IoT data can be disseminated
with different granularities and have diverse structures, types and qualities. Dealing with the data deluge
from heterogeneous IoT resources and services imposes new challenges on indexing, discovery and ranking
mechanisms that will allow building applications that require on-line access and retrieval of ad-hoc IoT data.
However, the existing IoT data indexing and discovery approaches are complex or centralised which hinders
their scalability. The primary objective of this paper is to provide a holistic overview of the state-of-the-art on
indexing, discovery and ranking of IoT data. The paper aims to pave the way for researchers to design, develop,
implement and evaluate techniques and approaches for on-line large-scale distributed IoT applications and
analysis is the segmentation of time-series data to identify
activities of interest. In this work, we analyse the performance
of univariate and multi-sensor Bayesian change detection
algorithms in segmenting accelerometer data. In particular, we
provide theoretical analysis and also performance evaluation on
synthetic data and real-world data. The results illustrate the
advantages of using multi-sensory variance change detection in
the segmentation of dynamic data (e.g. accelerometer data).
measurement data are collected from sensors in Wireless
Sensor Networks (WSNs) for the Internet of Things (IoT)
applications such as environmental monitoring. However, continuous
transmission of the sensed data requires high energy
consumption. Data transmission between sensor nodes and
cluster heads (sink nodes) consumes much higher energy than
data sensing in WSNs. One way of reducing such energy
consumption is to minimise the number of data transmissions.
In this paper, we propose an Adaptive Method for Data Reduction
(AM-DR). Our method is based on a convex combination
of two decoupled Least-Mean-Square (LMS) windowed filters
with differing sizes for estimating the next measured values
both at the source and the sink node such that sensor nodes
have to transmit only their immediate sensed values that
deviate significantly (with a pre-defined threshold) from the
predicted values. The conducted experiments on a real-world
data show that our approach has been able to achieve up to
95% communication reduction while retaining a high accuracy
(i.e. predicted values have a deviation of ý+0:5 from real data