Raviraj Adve was born in Bombay, India. He received his B. Tech. in Electrical Engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology, Bombay, in 1990 and his Ph.D. from Syracuse University in 1996. Between 1997 and August 2000, he worked for Research Associates for Defense Conversion Inc. on contract with the Air Force Research Laboratory at Rome, NY. He joined the faculty at the University of Toronto in August 2000 where he is currently holds the rank of Professor. Dr. Adve’s research interests include physical layer wireless communications and signal processing for radar systems. In wireless communications he is particularly interested in the role of cooperation in wireless networks, resource allocation and acquiring the associated information required, and heterogeneous networks. In radar systems he is interested in waveform diversity low-complexity space-time adaptive processing algorithms, and resource allocation, especially for distributed radar systems. Dr. Adve is a Fellow of the IEEE.
- Fellow, IEEE
- Member of the IEEE Communication, Information Theory, Aerospace and Electronic Systems, Antennas and Propagation societies
- Vice-chair, IEEE Radar Systems Panel
- Associate Editor, IEEE Trans. on Aerospace and Electronic Systems (2008-Present)
- Member, Editorial Board, IET Trans. on Radar, Sonar and Navigation
- Editorial Advisory Board, SciTech Publishing (for Radar Systems track)
- 2017 Fall Undergraduate Teaching Award, Dept. of Elec. and Comp. Eng.
- Best paper award, 2015 IEEE Int. Conf. on Comm. Workshop on Backhaul Networks
- 2011 Spring Undergraduate Teaching Award, Dept. of Elec. and Comp. Eng.
- 2009 IEEE Fred Nathanson Memorial Radar Award and Young Radar Engineer of the Year Award
- 2008 Spring Undergraduate Teaching Award, Dept. of Elec. and Comp. Eng.
- 2007 Engineering Faculty Career Teaching Award
- 2004 Spring Undergraduate Teaching Award, Dept. of Elec. and Comp. Eng.
- 2003 Undergraduate Teaching Award, Association of Part-Time Undergraduate Students/Students Administration Council, University of Toronto
- 1997 Outstanding Doctoral Dissertation Prize, Syracuse University