Vicente Zarzoso

Vicente Zarzoso received the graduate degree with highest distinction in telecommunications engineering from the Polytechnic University of Valencia, Valencia, Spain, in 1996. He began his PhD studies at the University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, United Kingdom. In 1999, he received the PhD degree from the University of Liverpool, Liverpool, United Kingdom. He obtained the Habilitation to Lead Researches (HDR) from the University of Nice Sophia Antipolis (now member of the Universit´e C ˆote d’Azur, UCA), France, in 2009. From 2000 to 2005, he held a research fellowship awarded by the Royal Academy of Engineering, United Kingdom. Since 2005, he has been with the Computer Science, Signals and Systems Laboratory of Sophia Antipolis (I3S), UCA, CNRS, France, where he is a full professor and is currently the Head of the “Signals, Images and Systems” (SIS) research team. His research interests lie in the areas of multisensor and multidimensional data processing with emphasis on matrix and tensor factorizations, principal/independent component analysis, and their application to biomedical problems and digital communications. He has published around 150 papers on these topics in peerreviewed international journals and conferences. Prof. Zarzoso served as an associate editor of the IEEE Transactions on Neural Networks and Learning Systems from 2011 to 2015 and has been a program committee member of several international conferences. He was a program committee chair of the 9th International Conference on Latent Variable Analysis and Signal Separation (LVA/ICA-2010) and a keynote lecturer at the LVA/ICA-2015 Summer School. He is a senior member of the IEEE and a member of the Institut Universitaire de France.

Associated articles

JBHI, Featured Articles
Respiratory Waveform Estimation from Multiple Accelerometers: An Optimal Sensor Number and Placement Analysis
    Respiratory rate and phase are important information to assist the assessment of patients’ health in different clinical scenarios. Facial masks are usually employed to record respiratory waveforms, but they cause discomfort and obstruct the breathing of debilitated patients. Accelerometers have... Read more