Cloud Enhanced Open Software Defined Mobile Wireless Testbed for City-Scale Deployment
The COSMOS project is aimed at design, development, and deployment of a city-scale advanced wireless testbed in order to support real-world experimentation on next-generation wireless technologies and applications.
A main goal of the COSMOS project is to transform the testbed-generated research into an innovative learning platform for K-12 students, in New York City and particularly in West Harlem.
Radio nodes in COSMOS provide a mix of fully programmable SDRs for flexible wireless experimentation as well as commercial hardware capable of supporting networking and applications research with currently available end-user devices
The testbed is intended to enable several new classes of wireless experiments not currently supported by testbeds available to the research community. The “sweet spot” for experimenters is ultra-high access bandwidth coupled with low latency mobile networks and edge cloud services, an attractive target that could enable a new class of applications such as AR/VR for mobile users or cloud-assisted connected cars.
In response to the NSF Dear Colleague Letter 20-046, three teams recently received a supplement award to conduct advanced wireless
Beam tracking is a well-known challenge for wireless systems in the millimeter wave (mmWave) bands. The mmWave bands — a
A paper on the open-access full-duplex radios in COSMOS Sandbox 2 was published in Elsevier Computer Networks
A paper about the open-access full-duplex (FD) wireless testbed in COSMOS Sandbox 2 has been published in a special issue
ACM’s Special Interest Group on Mobility of Systems, Users, Data and Computing (ACM SIGMOBILE) announced the new round for two
A paper on the programmable and open-access millimeter-wave radios in the COSMOS testbed will appear in ACM WiNTECH’21
In a paper that will appear in the 15thACM Workshop on Wireless Network Testbeds, Experimental evaluation & CHaracterization (WiNTECH’21), Prof.
Prof. Carlos E. Caicedo Bastidas from Syracuse University (Syracuse, NY) collaborated with COSMOS researchers from Rutgers University and Columbia University,
In addition to significantly expanding the geographical boundaries of the COSMOS Innovation Zone, the FCC also allowed higher power transmission