Infrastructure is at the heart of our societies. Infrastructure networks (in such areas as transport, energy or telecommunications), support social and economic activities by facilitating the movement of people and goods, for example, as well as communication between people and the exchange of virtual information, and electricity distribution. Infrastructure is considered "smart" when operational management, whether in real time or in the planning mode, calls on a multitude of data and efficient algorithms to improve performance or provide better service. Several of our members at GERAD are interested in smart infrastructure management issues. Below, we present four of them, one for each of GERAD’s research axes.
Cahiers du GERAD
Transition to zero-net emissions for Qatar: A policy based on hydrogen and direct air capture development
We assess different scenarios for a transition to zero-net emissions in Qatar. The key technologies involved in the transition include electric mobility, hyd...BibTeX reference
In the Weighted Fair Sequences Problem (WFSP), one aims to schedule a set of tasks or activities so that the maximum product between the largest temporal dis...BibTeX reference
Sırma Zeynep Alparslan Gök – Suleyman Demirel University
Tias Guns – DTAI lab, KU Leuven
The last issue of the Newsletter is now available. Enjoy!
- Impact papers - Skilled workforce scheduling and routing
- Collaborations ... - Stall economy: The value of mobility in retail on wheels
- Actions and interactions - A new team of trainees for the NSERC Alliance–Huawei Canada project
- Postdoctoral fellows - Saad Akhtar, Aldair Alvarez, Banafsheh Asadi, Vania Karami, Gislaine Mara Melega, Milka Nyariro, Ramesh Ramasamy Pandi, Lingqing Yao
- Who are they? - Loubna Benabbou, Hanane Dagdougui, Franklin Djeumou Fomeni, Mary Kang
- Goodbye Jean-Louis-Goffin
- GERAD news brief