Conferences related to Public Safety

Back to Top

2017 Annual Reliability and Maintainability Symposium (RAMS)

Tutorials and original papers on reliability, maintainability, safety, risk management, and logistics


ICC 2015 - 2015 IEEE International Conference on Communications

IEEE ICC is one of the two flagship IEEE conferences in the field of communications; London is to host this conference in 2015. Each annual IEEE ICC conference typically attracts approximately 1,500-2,000 attendees, and will present over 1,000 research works over its duration. As well as being an opportunity to share pioneering research ideas and developments, the conference is also an excellent networking and publicity event, giving the opportunity for businesses and clients to link together, and presenting the scope for companies to publicise themselves and their products among the leaders of communications industries from all over the world.

  • ICC 2014 - 2014 IEEE International Conference on Communications

    The International Conference on Communications (ICC) is one of the two flagship conferences of the IEEE Communications Society, together with IEEE Globecom. Each year the ICC conference attracts about 2-3.000 submitted scientific papers, a technical program committee involving about 1.500 experts provides more than 10.000 reviews, the conference being finally attended by 1.500 - 2.000 professionals from all around the world. IEEE ICC is therefore one of the most significant scientific events of the networking and communications community, a must-attend forum for both industrials and academics working in this area.

  • ICC 2013 - 2013 IEEE International Conference on Communications

    A full programs of technical and professional activities spanning the entire range of hot topics in voice, data, image, quality of service, home networking, signal processing, wireless, optical, and multimedia communications

  • ICC 2012 - 2012 IEEE International Conference on Communications

    Full programs of technical and professional activities spanning the entire range of hot topics in voice, data, image, quality of service, home networking, signal processing, wireless, optical, and multimedia communications

  • ICC 2011 - 2011 IEEE International Conference on Communications

    A full programs of technical and professional activities spanning the entire range of hot topics in voice, data, image, quality of service, home networking, signal processing, wireless, optical, and multimedia communications.

  • ICC 2010 - 2010 IEEE International Conference on Communications

    Telecommunications

  • ICC 2009 - 2009 IEEE International Conference on Communications


2014 IEEE 80th Vehicular Technology Conference (VTC Fall)

VTC will bring together individuals from academia, industry and government to discuss and exchange ideas in the fields of mobile, wireless and vehicular technology as well as the applications and services associated with such technology. Features include world-class plenary speakers, panel sessions, tutorials, and both technical and application-based sessions.


2013 International Conference on Management Science and Engineering (ICMSE)

Management science and engineering, including operations research, organizational systems and behavior, economics and finance, and public administration.


2013 IV International Conference on Power Engineering, Energy and Electrical Drives (POWERENG)

The purpose of the IV International Conference on Power Engineering, Energy and Electrical Drives is to bring together researchers, engineers and practitioners from all over the world, interested in the advances of power systems, energy, electrical drives.


More Conferences

Periodicals related to Public Safety

Back to Top

Communications Magazine, IEEE

IEEE Communications Magazine was the number three most-cited journal in telecommunications and the number eighteen cited journal in electrical and electronics engineering in 2004, according to the annual Journal Citation Report (2004 edition) published by the Institute for Scientific Information. Read more at http://www.ieee.org/products/citations.html. This magazine covers all areas of communications such as lightwave telecommunications, high-speed data communications, personal communications ...


Selected Areas in Communications, IEEE Journal on

All telecommunications, including telephone, telegraphy, facsimile, and point-to-point television, by electromagnetic propagation, including radio; wire; aerial, underground, coaxial, and submarine cables; waveguides, communication satellites, and lasers; in marine, aeronautical, space, and fixed station services; repeaters, radio relaying, signal storage, and regeneration; telecommunication error detection and correction; multiplexing and carrier techniques; communication switching systems; data communications; communication theory; and wireless communications.


Vehicular Technology Magazine, IEEE

The IEEE Vehicular Technology Magazine will seek to publishs peer-reviewed articles in the following areas of interest: The theoretical, experimental, application and operational aspects of electrical and electronic engineering relevant to motor vehicles and associated land transportation infrastructure: (a) Mobile radio shall include technologies appropriate to terrestrial mobile vehicular services. (b) Motor vehicles shall include the components, systems and motive ...




Xplore Articles related to Public Safety

Back to Top

The effects of public safety mobile systems operations (in TV channels 63/68) on DTV and NTSC broadcasting

D. Prendergast; M. Guillet; B. Caron; Y. Wu; Xianbin Wang; B. Ledoux; S. Lafleche IEEE Transactions on Broadcasting, 2005

The issue of Public Safety (PS) in North America has become more crucial since the Digital Television (DTV) transition allotment plans were developed. Therefore, Canada has designated a modest amount of spectrum in Television broadcast channels 63 and 68 for PS use. As a result of this decision, Co- channel Interference (CCI) and Adjacent-Channel Interference (ACI) resulting from PS operation ...


Retro-fitting public safety communications into Washington, D.C. area subways

W. S. Hoovler 31st IEEE Vehicular Technology Conference, 1981

First Page of the Article ![](/xploreAssets/images/absImages/01622919.png)


IEEE Draft Guide to Understanding, Diagnosing and Mitigating Stray and Contact Voltage

IEEE P1695/D2, April 2015, 2015

This guide addresses voltage conditions that may arise at publicly and privately accessible locations as a result of the delivery and use of electrical energy. This guide is not intended for use as a statement of cause and effect. It focuses primarily on the presence of power frequency related voltage conditions, and discusses definitions, sources, testing techniques, and strategies that ...


Risks From Utility Supply Disruption

Gerald Dalke; Alton Baum; Bruce Bailey; James M. Daley; Brent Duncan; Jay Fischer; Erling Hesla; Rob Hoerauf; Barry Hornbarger; Wei-Jen Lee; Daniel J. Love; Don Mccullough; Charles Mozina; Neil Nichols; Lorraine Padden; Subhash Patel; Al Pierce; Prafulla Pillai; Gene Poletto; Rasheek Rifaat; Melvin K. Sanders; John M. Shelton; Terry N. Stringer; Joseph Weber; Alex Wu; Ralph Young; Louie Powell IEEE Industry Applications Magazine, 2011

This article elaborates on the properly required protection and how its operation will prevent the undesired consequences to the ICG owner, the utility, and the general public. This article also discusses actions that take place when the utility supply is disrupted, creating an islanding condition and states reasons why protection required by regulatory agencies, local utilities, and documents such as ...


Towards cognitive tools: Systems engineering aspects for public safety and security

Wolfgang Koch IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine, 2014

Living safely and securely is a basic human desire with many facets. Its satisfaction has psychological and societal, but also technical, legal, and economic implications. Moreover, rapid progress in networking sensors producing an ever increasing diversity of information has profoundly transformed the notion of public security. This technological revolution is driven by algorithms for extracting high-value information from sensor data ...


More Xplore Articles

Educational Resources on Public Safety

Back to Top

eLearning

The effects of public safety mobile systems operations (in TV channels 63/68) on DTV and NTSC broadcasting

D. Prendergast; M. Guillet; B. Caron; Y. Wu; Xianbin Wang; B. Ledoux; S. Lafleche IEEE Transactions on Broadcasting, 2005

The issue of Public Safety (PS) in North America has become more crucial since the Digital Television (DTV) transition allotment plans were developed. Therefore, Canada has designated a modest amount of spectrum in Television broadcast channels 63 and 68 for PS use. As a result of this decision, Co- channel Interference (CCI) and Adjacent-Channel Interference (ACI) resulting from PS operation ...


Retro-fitting public safety communications into Washington, D.C. area subways

W. S. Hoovler 31st IEEE Vehicular Technology Conference, 1981

First Page of the Article ![](/xploreAssets/images/absImages/01622919.png)


IEEE Draft Guide to Understanding, Diagnosing and Mitigating Stray and Contact Voltage

IEEE P1695/D2, April 2015, 2015

This guide addresses voltage conditions that may arise at publicly and privately accessible locations as a result of the delivery and use of electrical energy. This guide is not intended for use as a statement of cause and effect. It focuses primarily on the presence of power frequency related voltage conditions, and discusses definitions, sources, testing techniques, and strategies that ...


Risks From Utility Supply Disruption

Gerald Dalke; Alton Baum; Bruce Bailey; James M. Daley; Brent Duncan; Jay Fischer; Erling Hesla; Rob Hoerauf; Barry Hornbarger; Wei-Jen Lee; Daniel J. Love; Don Mccullough; Charles Mozina; Neil Nichols; Lorraine Padden; Subhash Patel; Al Pierce; Prafulla Pillai; Gene Poletto; Rasheek Rifaat; Melvin K. Sanders; John M. Shelton; Terry N. Stringer; Joseph Weber; Alex Wu; Ralph Young; Louie Powell IEEE Industry Applications Magazine, 2011

This article elaborates on the properly required protection and how its operation will prevent the undesired consequences to the ICG owner, the utility, and the general public. This article also discusses actions that take place when the utility supply is disrupted, creating an islanding condition and states reasons why protection required by regulatory agencies, local utilities, and documents such as ...


Towards cognitive tools: Systems engineering aspects for public safety and security

Wolfgang Koch IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine, 2014

Living safely and securely is a basic human desire with many facets. Its satisfaction has psychological and societal, but also technical, legal, and economic implications. Moreover, rapid progress in networking sensors producing an ever increasing diversity of information has profoundly transformed the notion of public security. This technological revolution is driven by algorithms for extracting high-value information from sensor data ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Automated License Plate Recognition

    The ability to recognize and extract license plate information from still images or videos is an essential component of many modern transportation and public safety solutions. Although human review of some imagery is still employed for this purpose, much of this has given way to automated license plate recognition (ALPR). In fact, ALPR has in many ways transformed the public safety and transportation industries???helping enable modern tolled roadway solutions, providing tremendous operational cost savings via automation, and even enabling completely new capabilities in the marketplace (e.g., police cruiser???mounted license plate reading units). This chapter provides an overview of the technology behind ALPR solutions. The key modules typically found within an ALPR system are outlined, along with highlights of some of the most common methods employed to achieve state???of???the???art performance.

  • Robot Smog

    This chapter contains sections titled: Senate Subcommittee on Waste Disposal & Public Safety, Washington, D.C., April 2040, The Near Future Robot Primer, Synthesis

  • The Emerging Influence of the Computer Industry

    This chapter contains sections titled: Wireless Local Area Networks Grow Up and Out: Municipal WiFi Organic WiFi Networks Public Safety WiFi Derivative License-Exempt Spectrum The Coordinated Shared Commons The WiFi Alliance WiMAX Forum

  • Glossary

    Robots are entering the mainstream. Technologies have advanced to the point of mass commercialization -- Roomba, for example -- and adoption by governments -- most notably, their use of drones. Meanwhile, these devices are being received by a public whose main sources of information about robots are the fantasies of popular culture. We know a lot about C-3PO and Robocop but not much about Atlas, Motoman, Kiva, or Beam -- real-life robots that are reinventing warfare, the industrial workplace, and collaboration. In this book, technology analyst John Jordan offers an accessible and engaging introduction to robots and robotics, covering state-of-the-art applications, economic implications, and cultural context. Jordan chronicles the prehistory of robots and the treatment of robots in science fiction, movies, and television -- from the outsized influence of Mary Shelley's _Frankenstein_ to Isaac Asimov's _I, Robot_ (in which Asimov coined the term "robotics"). He offe s a guided tour of robotics today, describing the components of robots, the complicating factors that make robotics so challenging, and such applications as driverless cars, unmanned warfare, and robots on the assembly line. Roboticists draw on such technical fields as power management, materials science, and artificial intelligence. Jordan points out, however, that robotics design decisions also embody such nontechnical elements as value judgments, professional aspirations, and ethical assumptions, and raise questions that involve law, belief, economics, education, public safety, and human identity. Robots will be neither our slaves nor our overlords; instead, they are rapidly becoming our close companions, working in partnership with us -- whether in a factory, on a highway, or as a prosthetic device. Given these profound changes to human work and life, Jordan argues that robotics is too important to be left solely to roboticists.

  • References

    Internet use has become ubiquitous in the past two decades, but governments, legislators, and their regulatory agencies have struggled to keep up with the rapidly changing Internet technologies and uses. In this groundbreaking collaboration, regulatory lawyer Christopher Marsden and computer scientist Ian Brown analyze the regulatory shaping of "code" -- the technological environment of the Internet -- to achieve more economically efficient and socially just regulation. They examine five "hard cases" that illustrate the regulatory crisis: privacy and data protection; copyright and creativity incentives; censorship; social networks and user-generated content; and net neutrality. The authors describe the increasing "multistakeholderization" of Internet governance, in which user groups argue for representation in the closed business-government dialogue, seeking to bring in both rights-based and technologically expert perspectives. Brown and Marsden draw out lessons for better future regulation from the regulatory and interoperability failures illustrated by the five cases. They conclude that governments, users, and better functioning markets need a smarter "prosumer law" approach. Prosumer law would be designed to enhance the competitive production of public goods, including innovation, public safety, and fundamental democratic rights.

  • Further Reading

    Robots are entering the mainstream. Technologies have advanced to the point of mass commercialization -- Roomba, for example -- and adoption by governments -- most notably, their use of drones. Meanwhile, these devices are being received by a public whose main sources of information about robots are the fantasies of popular culture. We know a lot about C-3PO and Robocop but not much about Atlas, Motoman, Kiva, or Beam -- real-life robots that are reinventing warfare, the industrial workplace, and collaboration. In this book, technology analyst John Jordan offers an accessible and engaging introduction to robots and robotics, covering state-of-the-art applications, economic implications, and cultural context. Jordan chronicles the prehistory of robots and the treatment of robots in science fiction, movies, and television -- from the outsized influence of Mary Shelley's _Frankenstein_ to Isaac Asimov's _I, Robot_ (in which Asimov coined the term "robotics"). He offe s a guided tour of robotics today, describing the components of robots, the complicating factors that make robotics so challenging, and such applications as driverless cars, unmanned warfare, and robots on the assembly line. Roboticists draw on such technical fields as power management, materials science, and artificial intelligence. Jordan points out, however, that robotics design decisions also embody such nontechnical elements as value judgments, professional aspirations, and ethical assumptions, and raise questions that involve law, belief, economics, education, public safety, and human identity. Robots will be neither our slaves nor our overlords; instead, they are rapidly becoming our close companions, working in partnership with us -- whether in a factory, on a highway, or as a prosthetic device. Given these profound changes to human work and life, Jordan argues that robotics is too important to be left solely to roboticists.

  • Index

    Internet use has become ubiquitous in the past two decades, but governments, legislators, and their regulatory agencies have struggled to keep up with the rapidly changing Internet technologies and uses. In this groundbreaking collaboration, regulatory lawyer Christopher Marsden and computer scientist Ian Brown analyze the regulatory shaping of "code" -- the technological environment of the Internet -- to achieve more economically efficient and socially just regulation. They examine five "hard cases" that illustrate the regulatory crisis: privacy and data protection; copyright and creativity incentives; censorship; social networks and user-generated content; and net neutrality. The authors describe the increasing "multistakeholderization" of Internet governance, in which user groups argue for representation in the closed business-government dialogue, seeking to bring in both rights-based and technologically expert perspectives. Brown and Marsden draw out lessons for better future regulation from the regulatory and interoperability failures illustrated by the five cases. They conclude that governments, users, and better functioning markets need a smarter "prosumer law" approach. Prosumer law would be designed to enhance the competitive production of public goods, including innovation, public safety, and fundamental democratic rights.

  • Glossary of Abbreviations and Terms

    Internet use has become ubiquitous in the past two decades, but governments, legislators, and their regulatory agencies have struggled to keep up with the rapidly changing Internet technologies and uses. In this groundbreaking collaboration, regulatory lawyer Christopher Marsden and computer scientist Ian Brown analyze the regulatory shaping of "code" -- the technological environment of the Internet -- to achieve more economically efficient and socially just regulation. They examine five "hard cases" that illustrate the regulatory crisis: privacy and data protection; copyright and creativity incentives; censorship; social networks and user-generated content; and net neutrality. The authors describe the increasing "multistakeholderization" of Internet governance, in which user groups argue for representation in the closed business-government dialogue, seeking to bring in both rights-based and technologically expert perspectives. Brown and Marsden draw out lessons for better future regulation from the regulatory and interoperability failures illustrated by the five cases. They conclude that governments, users, and better functioning markets need a smarter "prosumer law" approach. Prosumer law would be designed to enhance the competitive production of public goods, including innovation, public safety, and fundamental democratic rights.

  • Back Matter

    Robots are entering the mainstream. Technologies have advanced to the point of mass commercialization -- Roomba, for example -- and adoption by governments -- most notably, their use of drones. Meanwhile, these devices are being received by a public whose main sources of information about robots are the fantasies of popular culture. We know a lot about C-3PO and Robocop but not much about Atlas, Motoman, Kiva, or Beam -- real-life robots that are reinventing warfare, the industrial workplace, and collaboration. In this book, technology analyst John Jordan offers an accessible and engaging introduction to robots and robotics, covering state-of-the-art applications, economic implications, and cultural context. Jordan chronicles the prehistory of robots and the treatment of robots in science fiction, movies, and television -- from the outsized influence of Mary Shelley's _Frankenstein_ to Isaac Asimov's _I, Robot_ (in which Asimov coined the term "robotics"). He offe s a guided tour of robotics today, describing the components of robots, the complicating factors that make robotics so challenging, and such applications as driverless cars, unmanned warfare, and robots on the assembly line. Roboticists draw on such technical fields as power management, materials science, and artificial intelligence. Jordan points out, however, that robotics design decisions also embody such nontechnical elements as value judgments, professional aspirations, and ethical assumptions, and raise questions that involve law, belief, economics, education, public safety, and human identity. Robots will be neither our slaves nor our overlords; instead, they are rapidly becoming our close companions, working in partnership with us -- whether in a factory, on a highway, or as a prosthetic device. Given these profound changes to human work and life, Jordan argues that robotics is too important to be left solely to roboticists.

  • Index

    Robots are entering the mainstream. Technologies have advanced to the point of mass commercialization -- Roomba, for example -- and adoption by governments -- most notably, their use of drones. Meanwhile, these devices are being received by a public whose main sources of information about robots are the fantasies of popular culture. We know a lot about C-3PO and Robocop but not much about Atlas, Motoman, Kiva, or Beam -- real-life robots that are reinventing warfare, the industrial workplace, and collaboration. In this book, technology analyst John Jordan offers an accessible and engaging introduction to robots and robotics, covering state-of-the-art applications, economic implications, and cultural context. Jordan chronicles the prehistory of robots and the treatment of robots in science fiction, movies, and television -- from the outsized influence of Mary Shelley's _Frankenstein_ to Isaac Asimov's _I, Robot_ (in which Asimov coined the term "robotics"). He offe s a guided tour of robotics today, describing the components of robots, the complicating factors that make robotics so challenging, and such applications as driverless cars, unmanned warfare, and robots on the assembly line. Roboticists draw on such technical fields as power management, materials science, and artificial intelligence. Jordan points out, however, that robotics design decisions also embody such nontechnical elements as value judgments, professional aspirations, and ethical assumptions, and raise questions that involve law, belief, economics, education, public safety, and human identity. Robots will be neither our slaves nor our overlords; instead, they are rapidly becoming our close companions, working in partnership with us -- whether in a factory, on a highway, or as a prosthetic device. Given these profound changes to human work and life, Jordan argues that robotics is too important to be left solely to roboticists.



Standards related to Public Safety

Back to Top

IEEE Recommended Practice for Measurements and Computations of Radio Frequency Electromagnetic Fields With Respect to Human Exposure to Such Fields, 100 kHz-300 GHz

Revise and develop specifications for preferred methods for measuring and computing external radiofrequency electromagnetic fields to which persons may be exposed. In addition, the document will specify preferred methods for the measurement and computation of the resulting fields and currents that are induced in bodies of humans exposed to these fields over the frequency range of 100 kHz to 300 ...


IEEE Standard for Passenger Information System for Rail Transit Vehicles

This standard applies to external and internal audiovisual communication of passenger information, destination/trip information, and announcements related to safety and emergencies, as well as advertisement/community information for rail transit vehicles. It specifies the physical, logical, and electrical interfaces of the passenger information system for rail transit vehicle systems and subsystems. This includes the following equipment: passenger information signs,public address system, ...


IEEE Standard for Public Safety Traffic Incident Management Message Sets for Use By Emergency Management Centers

Research, compile, analyze and consolidate information leading to the publication of a standards message set for Incident management specifically covering information transfer concerning Public Safety, comprised of Law Enforcement, Fire and Rescue, Emergency Medical Services, and other related functions and services.


IEEE Standard for Radio-Frequency Energy and Current-Flow Symbols

Description of warning symbols for radio frequency radiation and radio frequency induced and contact currents in the frequency range of 3 kHz to 300 GHz.


IEEE Standard for Safety Levels With Respect to Human Exposure to Electromagnetic Fields, 0-3 kHz

Develop safety levels for human exposure to electromagnetic fields from 0 to 3kHz. This standard will be based on the results of an evaluation of the relevant scientific literature and proven effects which are well established and for which thresholds of reaction are understood. Field limits will be derived from threshold current densities or internal electric fields.


More Standards

Jobs related to Public Safety

Back to Top