Corey E. Baker is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Computer Science in the College of Engineering at the University of Kentucky (UK). He directs the Network Reconnaissance (NetRecon) Lab where his research interests are in the area of Cyber Physical Systems (CPS) with emphasis in: opportunistic wireless communication for the Internet of Things (IoT), smart cities, smart homes, and mobile health environments. Professor Baker received a B.S. degree in Computer Engineering from San Jose State University (SJSU), a M.S. in Electrical and Computer Engineering from California State University, Los Angeles (CSULA), and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Electrical and Computer Engineering from the University of Florida (UF) under the supervision of Professor Janise McNair. After completion of his graduate studies, Baker was a University of California Presidents Postdoctoral Fellow in the Electrical and Computer Engineering department at the University of California San Diego under the mentorship of Ramesh Rao. Baker was later a Visiting Scholar in the Electrical Engineering department at the University of Southern California under the mentorship of Bhaskar Krishnamachari.
If you would like to learn more about Professor Baker’s mentoring and community activities, please visit coreyebaker.com.
Dr. Baker use to blog about graduate school and fellowships. Feel free to learn more here.
2018 - present Assistant Professor
University of Kentucky
2017 Visiting Scholar
University of Southern California
2015-2017 UC President's Postdoc Fellow
Electrical and Computer Engineering
University of California San Diego
Network Reconnaissance (NetRecon) Lab Research Projects
The Network Reconnaissance (NetRecon) Lab is directed by Professor Corey E. Baker. The NetRecon Lab conducts research in the area of cyber physical systems specializing in opportunistic wireless communication for the Internet of Things (IoT), smart cities, smart homes, and mobile health environments. Our research is situated in the evaluation and real-world application of delay tolerant networks (DTNs), mobile ad-hoc networks (MANETs), and software defined networks (SDNs) to empower device-to-device (D2D) social networks for crowd sourcing information. Leveraging D2D communication provides complementary solutions to traditional networks which are typically dependent upon centralized infrastructures such as the Internet. The goal of our research is to make data accessible in the midst of intermittent and poor connectivity while minimizing delay.