Idaho State Professor Joins Editorial Board of IEEE's Internet of Things Journal
July 10, 2023
An Idaho State University Professor has been named to the editorial board of one of the top journals in the connected devices space.
Recently, Mostafa Fouda, assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering, was named to the editorial board for the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Internet of Things Journal. The journal publishes the “latest advances, as well as review articles, on the various aspects of” the Internet of Things. As an editorial team member, Fouda will focus on sensors and devices and be responsible for inviting qualified reviewers to review submitted manuscripts, guiding authors in improving their work, ensuring the quality of published research, and contributing to the overall growth and reputation of the journal.
“Being on the editorial board of the IEEE Internet of Things Journal is a privilege and a responsibility I hold in high regard,” said Fouda. “It allows me to help shape the IoT field, collaborate with fellow researchers, and advance knowledge in this rapidly evolving domain.”
A senior member of IEEE since 2014, Fouda is no stranger to the role of editor with the group. He is also an editor of IEEE Transactions on Vehicular Technology and an associate editor of IEEE Access, a “fully open access journal, continuously presenting the results of original research or development across all IEEE fields of interest.”
“I take these editorial roles seriously, and I find them intellectually fulfilling and rewarding,” Fouda said. “I am honored to be part of these esteemed journals and committed to fulfilling my role with dedication and integrity.”
At Idaho State, Fouda’s research focuses on cybersecurity, artificial intelligence, the Internet of Things, smart grids, 5G/6G networks, vehicular networks, signal processing, and smart healthcare. In 2022, he was awarded a grant by the National Science Foundation to develop an artificial intelligence system that will help manage the stability of future 6G wireless networks that are set to come online in 2030.