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Understanding and Modeling of WiFi Signal Based Human Activity Recognition
CARM is a CSI based human Activity Recognition and Monitoring system that quantitatively builds the correlation between CSI value dynamics and a specific human activity and recognizes a given activity by matching it to the best-fit profile.
Spatial–temporal relationships of Mesozoic volcanic rocks in NE China: Constraints on tectonic overprinting and transformations between multiple tectonic regimes
Device-free gesture tracking using acoustic signals
This paper proposes LLAP, a device-free gesture tracking scheme that can be deployed on existing mobile devices as software, without any hardware modification, and implemented and evaluated LLAP using commercial-off-the-shelf mobile phones.
The Genomes of Oryza sativa: A History of Duplications
A more inclusive new approach for analyzing duplication history is introduced here, which reveals an ancient whole-genome duplication, a recent segmental duplication on Chromosomes 11 and 12, and massive ongoing individual gene duplications.
Superoxide Flashes in Single Mitochondria
Keystroke Recognition Using WiFi Signals
It is shown for the first time that WiFi signals can also be exploited to recognize keystrokes, which is critical for ensuring the security of computer systems and the privacy of human users as what being typed could be passwords or privacy sensitive information.
Gait recognition using wifi signals
The intuition is that due to the differences in gaits of different people, the WiFi signal reflected by a walking human generates unique variations in the Channel State Information on the WiFi receiver, so WifiU is proposed, which uses commercial WiFi devices to capture fine-grained gait patterns to recognize humans.
Safety and immunogenicity of an inactivated SARS-CoV-2 vaccine, BBIBP-CorV: a randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 1/2 trial
Identification of a Novel Chemokine (CCL28), which Binds CCR10 (GPR2)*
CCL28 desensitized the calcium mobilization induced in CCR10 transfectants by CCL27, indicating that these chemokines share this new chemokine receptor.
SAM: enabling practical spatial multiple access in wireless LAN
The design and implementation of a crosslayer system, called SAM, that addresses the challenges of enabling spatial multiple access for multiple devices in a random access network like WLAN, and proposes a new MAC protocol, called CCMA, to enable concurrent transmissions by different mobile stations while remaining backward compatible with 802.11.