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EXPERIENCED UX DESIGNER/DEVELOPER (REF. NO. 019359)

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Job Title:                             Experienced UX Designer/Developer (Ref. No. 019359)

Department:                        Creative Development Unit (CDU), TSSG (www.tssg.org

Commencement Date:        Immediately

 Location:                             TSSG, Carriganore

Minimum Requirement:     BSc. in Multimedia Applications Development (or equivalent)

Position Details:

TSSG is seeking an Experienced UX Designer/Developer to join its Creative Development Research Unit.

Responsibilities:

  • Work with common graphic and interface design tools.
  • Convert user requirements into user interfaces and media.
  • Design with consideration of colour, screen-flow, usability, user-efficiency, consistency of the user experience and professional appearance.
  • Work in multi-disciplinary teams across multiple projects, including product manager, customers, users, team members and others to develop concepts.
  • Understand and design for all accessibility levels.
  • Experience in web design and keep up to date in web design trends and developments.
  • Develop design documents and artifacts for software.
  • Work with UI technologies – HTML, CSS, JS.
  • Develop software using the appropriate technology
  • Work on mobile app planning and development.
  • Time logging of tasks and tracking.
  • Report to the Research Unit Manager.
  • Carry out other such duties as determined and directed by the Director(s) of TSSG that contribute to the achievement of the strategic initiatives of the organisation.
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SENIOR UX DESIGNER/DEVELOPER (REF. NO. 019379)

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Job Title:                                Senior UX Designer/Developer (Ref. No. 019379)

Department:                          Creative Development Unit (CDU), TSSG (www.tssg.org)

Commencement Date:          Immediately

Location:                                TSSG, Carriganore

Minimum Requirement:       BSc. in Computer Science/Multimedia (or equivalent)

Position Details:

TSSG is seeking a Senior UX Designer/Developer to join its Creative Development Research Unit.

Responsibilities:

  • Work with common graphic and interface design tools.
  • Convert user requirements into user interfaces
  • Design with consideration of colour, screen-flow, usability, user-efficiency, consistency of the user experience and professional appearance.
  • Work in multi-disciplinary teams across multiple projects, including product manager, customers, users, team members and others to develop product requirements into concepts and prototypes.
  • Understand and design for all accessibility levels.
  • Experience in web design and keep up to date in web design trends and developments.
  • Develop design documents and artifacts for software.
  • Work with UI technologies – HTML, CSS, JS.
  • Develop software using the appropriate technology
  • Work on mobile app planning and development.
  • Document any necessary processes or procedures.
  • Work with customers and travel to their sites (National and European) as needed to support the product in production, identify enhancements, elicit requirements and/or solve design and development problems.
  • Work with the Unit Manager to write proposals for future funding.
  • Time logging of tasks and tracking.
  • Report to the Research Unit Manager.
  • Carry out other such duties as determined and directed by the Director(s) of TSSG that contribute to the achievement of the strategic initiatives of the organisation.
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TSSG publishes in IEEE Transactions on Nanotechnology: Nanodevice Arrays for Peripheral Nerve Fascicle Activation

Banner_opt1Nanodevice Arrays for Peripheral Nerve Fascicle Activation Using Ultrasound Energy-harvesting

A research paper from TSSG has recently been published by IEEE Transactions on Nanotechnology  ( Volume: PP, Issue: 99 )

Artificial stimulation of human motor nerves at present is carried out by externally powered electrodes placed on the skin surface (transcutaneous) or under the skin (subcutaneous) in closer proximity to muscles or nerves.  We are modelling the use of wireless, ultrasound-harvesting, implanted nanodevice arrays with electrodes for selective stimulation of peripheral nerves in the limbs of the human body.  The nanodevice arrays will be embedded in a patch of biocompatible tissue to minimise the risks of inflammation or rejection. This approach provides a longer-term implant solution for nerve stimulation that allows the patient greater freedom of movement than with embedded wired electrodes.

In the future, we believe wireless stimulation will have a greater role in treating debilitating neural conditions, compensating for nerve damage and enhancing prosthetic control. Treating these conditions would entail the deployment of  nanodevice arrays not only in the peripheral nervous system but also in the central nervous system (e.g. spinal cord) and possibly on the surface of the brain.

Full Paper Title & Authors

Michael Donohoe (TSSG, Ireland), Brendan Jennings (TSSG, Ireland), Josep Miquel Jornet (University at Buffalo, US), and Sasitharan Balasubramaniam (TUT, Finland). Nanodevice Arrays for Peripheral Nerve Fascicle Activation Using Ultrasound Energy-harvesting.

Read More HERE 

More intelligence in the network: Interview with Dr. Michael Barros from TSSG on network management in 5G

Michael Taynnan Barros Post Doc Researcher

Dr. Michael Taynnan Barros
Post Doc Researcher

The emergence of 5G offers new opportunities and challenges for network management. Eurescom message editor-in-chief Milon Gupta asked someone about it who should know: Dr. Michael Barros from the Telecommunications Software & Systems Group (TSSG) at the Waterford Institute of Technology, Ireland, is chairman of the 5G PPP work group on network management, quality of service and network security.

What are the major challenges for network management in 5G?

Dr. Barros: The main network management challenges in 5G are management of virtual network resources, network scalability, quality of service, flexibility, sustainability, context awareness, and security. On top of that, more researchers are willing to implement the concept of Open Management, which means management policies can be accessed by vertical partners who wish to influence network performance. However, this issue should gain more weight when the new network management solutions will use this concept and make it a standard.

What new issues have emerged or become more relevant in 5G?

Dr. Barros: This question can be answered in two ways: one is related to who is designing the network, and the other one relates to who is managing the network. Controlling a large number of both physical and virtual resources requires more automation and intelligence inside the network. However, for those who concentrate on problems in designing the network, the integration of multiple high-frequency hardware and its relationship with network planning is more important.

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TSSG researcher: ‘We truly stand upon the shoulders of giants’

Bernard Butler, Postdoctoral Researcher, TSSG.

Bernard Butler, Postdoctoral Researcher, TSSG.

For data centres to work to the best of their abilities, a great amount of research has to go into digital communications. But who is behind that research?

A massive part of being a researcher is being able to talk about your research and explain it to those less familiar with the scientific field.

Bernard Butler is a postdoctoral researcher at TSSG at Waterford Institute of Technology, focusing on digital communications.

Here, he talks about his background, his work and what a typical day is like for him as a researcher.

What is your role within TSSG?

I am a postdoc researcher, assigned to the Connect research centre, which is looking at the next generation of digital communications between people, between people and machines, and even between machines.

I supervise PhD students and carry out my own research. The Connect project I work on is concerned with intelligent transport systems (ITS) and is jointly funded by Intel. ITS offers the promise that road transport could be made more energy-efficient and less subject to traffic congestion if we could share information collected by sensors in vehicles and in the roadside infrastructure.

We could then use the information to help drivers make better choices regarding speed, lane changing and avoiding dangers in the road ahead.

Currently, I am off Connect and on a three-month secondment in a large company in the South of France that manages critical IT systems for transport customers. I am looking at how to identify and triage issues in its data centre.

Sometimes, when lots of user requests come in at once, a problem arises and those requests get backed up. The data centre operations staff need to find and fix the problem, otherwise there could be transport chaos for holiday/travel companies and their customers. I bring an alternative perspective and complementary expertise – we learn from each other, so everyone wins!

Read full article HERE

Published by  Silicon Republic on 12th July 2017.

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