Up: Multimedia Integrated Conferencing for European Researchers (MICE): Piloting Activities and the Conference Management and Multiplexing Centre
Previous Page: Conclusions
 T. Turletti, H.261 Software Codec for Videoconferencing over the Internet, Research Report no 1834, INRIA, Sophia Antipolis, France, 1993
 R. Frederick, nv - X11 videoconferencing tool, Unix Manual Page, Xerox Parc, 1992.
 D. D. Clark, Supporting real-time applications in an integrated services packet network: architecture and mechanism, SIGCOMM, 1992.
 The DSI Newsletter, published by Bolt, Beranek and Newman Systems and Technologies, Cambridge, Mass, on behalf of DARPA.
 M. Liou, Overview of the px64 Kbit/s video compression standard for multimedia applications, Comm. ACM, 34, 4, pp 59-63, 1991.
 G. K. Wallace, The JPEG still picture compression standard, Comm ACM, 34, 4, pp 30-44, 1991.
 D. G. Gall, MPEG - A video compression standard for multimedia applications, Comm. ACM, 33, 5, pp 85-110, 1990.
 I. Wakeman, Packetised video - options for interaction between the user, the network and the codec, The Computer Journal, February 1993.
 D. Verma et al., Delay jitter control for real-time communications in a packet switching network, Proc. Tricom '91, pp 35-43, 1991.
 I. Chen et al., A fixed point 16 KB//S LD-CELP algorithm, Proc. IEEE Int. Conf on Acoust., Speech and Sig. Proc., pp 21-24, 1991.
 N. Benveuto et al, The 32 kbit/s ADPCM coding standard, AT&T Tech. J., 65, 5, pp12-21, 1986.
 B. S. Atal et al., A new model of LPC excitation for producing natural sounding speech at low bit rates, Proc. IEEE Int. Conf on Acoust., Speech and Sig. Proc., pp 614-617, 1982.
 P. Vary et al., A speech codec for the European mobile radio system, Proc. IEEE Int. Conf on Acoust., Speech and Sig. Proc., pp 227-230, 1988.
 M. J. Handley et al., Multimedia conferencing: from prototype to National pilot, Proc INET '92, pp 483-490, Internet Society, Reston, VA, USA, 1992.
 N. Cook, N. & G. Lunt, XConfer - Dynamic Desktop Conferencing, Proc European X Users Group Conference, 1992.
 S. E. Deering, Multicast routing in datagram internetworks and extended LANs; ACM Trans Comp. Sys., 5, 91.
 P. T. Kirstein et al., Recent experiences with the University of London interactive education network, Comp. and Contr. Eng. J., 5, 5, pp 119-128, 1991.
 S. Casner & S. Deering, First IETF Internet Audiocast, ACM SIGCOMM Computer (Communications Review), Vol.22, No.3, July 1992.
 BBN staff, Multi-media conferencing user and operations manual, Bolt, Beranek and Newman, Cambridge, Mass, MDA903-89-C-020, 992.
 D. Goodman, PARADISE: the COSINE X.500 pilot service, Comp. Net. and ISDN Sys., 23, pp 111-114, 1991.
 M. A. Sasse et al., Support for Collaborative Authoring via Electronic Mail: The MESSIE Environment, Proc. ECSCW'93, Milan, Italy, 1993.
 H. Schulzrinne, A transport protocol for audio and video conferences and other multiparticipant real-time applications, Internet Draft, 1992.
 Y. Chang, Real-time multimedia communication architecture, IETF REMCON, 1991.
Mark Handley received his BSc in Computer Science with Electrical Engineering from UCL in 1988. As a PhD student at UCL, he studied novel neural network models and their visualisation. Since 1991, he has been a Research Fellow, working on the RACE CAR multimedia conferencing project and on MICE. His current research interests include Multimedia Systems (especially audio and video encoding and compression), Distributed and Heterogeneous Systems, HCI and graphics.
Peter Kirstein received a B.Sc in Maths and EE from Cambridge U, Ph.D in EE from Stanford U., and D.Sc from London U in EE. He worked at Stanford U, the Centre of European Nuclear Research (CERN) in Geneva, and the US General Electric, in Zurich. He is now Professor and Head of the Department of Computer Science at University College London. Professor Kirstein has been leading research projects in computer communications networks, telematic services, security and multimedia for over 20 years. His current research projects include the PARADISE project in piloting directory services, the PASSWORD and other projects in secured document services, the PODASAX project in ODA applications and databases, and the MICE project in multimedia services. Professor Kirstein is a Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering, the British Computer Society, the Institute of Physics, and the Institution of Electrical Engineering.
Angela Sasse has been a lecturer in the department of Computer Science at UCL since 1990. Her main areas of teaching and research are Human-Computer Interaction, Multimedia Systems and Computer-Supported Collaborative Work (CSCW), and she is involved in a number of Distance Teaching and Learning activities. Prior to MICE, she worked on the RACE CAR project, particularly on usability issues of multimedia conferencing systems.