3098 Engr Bldg IILocate on Campus Map
Campus Box 7911
NC State University
Raleigh, NC 27695-7911
Department Head, Electrical and Computer Engineering
From 1981 to 1986 Dr. Stancil was Assistant Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at North Carolina State University. He joined the faculty at Carnegie Mellon University in 1986 as an Associate Professor, and served as Professor from 1990 to 2009. He joined the faculty at North Carolina State in 2009 as Head of the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department. His research interests are generally in the areas of applied electromagnetism, solid state physics, and communications. Specific interests include vehicle-to-vehicle communications, wireless signal distribution in buildings, novel radar systems, antenna design, cognitive radio, and optical nanostructures.
Dr. Stancil received a Sigma Xi Research Award from North Carolina State University in 1985, and was a leader in the development of the CMU ECE Department's Virtual Laboratory which was a finalist for a 1996 Smithsonian Computerworld Award. He was a co-recipient of the Science Award for Excellence in 1998 from the Pittsburgh Carnegie Science Center for the development and commercialization of electro-optics technology. Also in 1998, electro-optic scanning technology that he co-developed was recognized with an IR 100 Award and a Photonics Circle of Excellence Award. Dr. Stancil is a Fellow of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, and a past-president of the IEEE Magnetics Society.
- 1981 - Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering, MIT, Cambridge, MA
1979 - Electrical Engineer Degree, MIT, Cambridge, MA
1978 - S.M. in Electrical Engineering, MIT, Cambridge, MA
1976 - B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Tenn. Tech. University, Cookeville, TN.
| Primary Research Interests
- Communications and Signal Processing (Including Digital Communications)
- Electronic Circuits and Systems (Including Electromagnetic Fields / Antenna Analysis, Microwave Devices and Circuits)
- Nanoelectronics and Photonics (Including Optical Materials and Photonic Devices)
| Selected Publications
- Daniel D. Stancil and Anil Prabhakar, Spin Waves: Theory and Applications, Springer-Verlag, 2009.
- Lin Cheng, Benjamin E. Henty, Fan Bai and Daniel D. Stancil, “Properties of the Vehicle-to-Vehicle Channel for Dedicated Short Range Communications,” in Encyclopedia on Ad hoc and Ubiquitous Computing, D. Agrawal and Bin Xie, Ed., World Scientific Pub. Co., 2009.
- Lin Cheng, B.E. Henty, R. Cooper, D.D. Stancil, and Fan Bai, “A measurement study of time-scaled 802.11 a waveforms over the mobile-to-mobile vehicular channel at 5.9 GHz,” IEEE Communications Magazine, v 46, n 5, p 84-91 (2008).
- Daniel D. Stancil, “Long Distance Signaling using Axionlike Particles,” Physical Review D 76, 111701(R) (2007).
- D.D. Stancil, B.E. Henty, A.G. Cepni, J.P.Van’t Hof, “Observation of an inverse Doppler shift from left-handed dipolar spin waves,” Physical Review B (Condensed Matter and Materials Physics), v 74, n 6, p 60404-1-4 (2006).