- Division of Computer Engineering
- Professor, Dean of School of Computer Science and Engineering
- Courses - Undergraduate
- LI04 Introduction to Computer Systems
FU05 Computer Architecture
- Courses - Graduate
- SYA02 Reconfigurable Computing
- ・Sensor Network・Custom Computing・Internet Issues・Autonomous System・FPGA (Field Programmable Gate Array) and Related Issues
- Educational Background, Biography
- 2014.4- Regent・Dean of Undergraduate School of Computer Science and Engineering, The University of Aizu (UoA)
2013.4-2014.3 Deputy Director, The Revitalization Center, UoA
2013.4-2014.3 Director, Research Center for Advanced Information Science and Technology (CAIST, UoA)
2012.4-2013.3 Deputy Director, CAIST, UoA
2008.4-2014.3 Chair, Graduate Department of Computer Science and Engineering, UoA
2005.4- Full Professor, UoA
1983.4-2005.3 Researcher-Senior Researcher, Supervisor, NTT Laboratories
2004 Visiting Professor of the Graduate School, Niigata University
2003-2007 Visiting Lecturer of the Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology
1996-2008 Lecturer of the Advanced Open Coerces, IEICE
1994.9 Ph.D., Tokyo Institute of Technology
1983.3 M.E., the University of Electro-Communications, Tokyo
1981.3 B.E., the University of Electro-Communications, Tokyo
- Current Research Theme
- Demand-driven Large-scale Sensor Network
- Key Topic
- Sensor Network, FPGA, Distributed Database, Autonomic Control
- Affiliated Academic Society
- Senior Member IEEE(ComSoc, CS, CAS), Senior Member IEICE, Senior Member IPSJ, Member EAJ (The Engneering Academy of Japan)
- School days' Dream
- Current Dream
- Establishing a venture company with own technologies
- "Anyone who has no spiritual aspiration is an idiot" from "KOKORO" by Soseki Natsume
- Favorite Books
- Clayton Christensen, "The Innovator's Dilemma: When New Technologies Cause Great Firms to Fail," ISBN:0875845851
- Messages for Students
- Open up your way by yourself!
- Publications other than one's areas of specialization
- Using infrared sensors to constructively predict people’s movements
By attaching multiple infrared sensors to act as motion detectors on the walls and ceilings of a venue, the data from those sensors can be used to constructively predict simultaneously both the number of people in any room and the path any individual will take.
Constructively predicting this information using other like technologies has been difficult to do simultaneously.
Using infrared technology means that the sensors can be readily installed even in venues where the managers were hesitant to install camera-based systems out of privacy concerns or psychological repugnance.
In facilities such as museums and retail centers, by taking foot traffic flows into account this system can provide managers with information that will help identify the best locations for installing display material.
- Demand-addressable Sensor Network: for Demand-driven Large-scale Sensor Network
The aim of this research project is to construct a wide-area sensor network that interprets users’ abstract sensing demands. The network then finds the sensors that hold the data which satisfies the demand, mashes up the collected data within the network along with useful information from other systems, and finally enables the user’s terminal to display it in real time. The sensor network itself has an environmental adaptability that allows each sensor node to consider its surroundings and the user-issued requests, and which will then dynamically change its role to actively acquire the desired sensing data autonomously.
Dissertation and Published Works
 T. Miyazaki, S. Yamaguchi, K. Kobayashi, J. Kitamichi, S. Guo, T. Tsukahara, T. Hayashi, "A Software Defined Wireless Sensor Network," IEEE International Conference on Computing, Networking and Communications (ICNC2014), pp.847-852, Feb. 3-6,2014.
 T. Miyazaki, H. Iwata, K. Kobayashi, S. Yamaguchi, D. Zeng, S. Guo, J. Kitamichi, T. Hayashi, T. Tsukahara, "DASN: Demand-addressable Sensor Network for Active Information Acquisition," ACM the 8th International Conference on Ubiquitous Information Management and Communication (IMCOM2014), Jan. 9-11, 2014.(Best Paper Award)
 T. Miyazaki, "Dynamic Function Alternation to Realize Robust Wireless Sensor Network," International Journal of Handheld Computing Research (IJHCR), Vol. 3, No. 3, pp.17-34, 2012.
 Y. Ikegaki, T. Miyazaki, and S. Sedukhin, "3D-DCT Processor and Its FPGA Implementation," IEICE Trans. on Information and Systems, Vol. E94-D, No. 7. pp.1409-1418, July 2011.
 T. Miyazaki, D. Shitara, Y. Endo, Y. Tanno, H. Igari, and R. Kawano, "Die-hard Sensor Network: Robust Wireless Sensor Network Dedicated to Disaster Monitoring," Proc. ACM The 5th International Conference on Ubiquitous Information Management and Communication (ICUIMC2011), 11.2 (10 pages) in CDROM, Seoul, Feb. 2011.
 T. Miyazaki, and D. Shitara, "Automatic Damaged-Function Alternation among Wireless Sensor Nodes," Proc. 6th International Conference on Networked Computing and Advanced Information Management (NCM2010), pp. 557-562, Seoul Korea, August 2010.
 T. Miyazaki, A. Takahara, T. Murooka, M. Katayama, T. Ichimori, K. Shrakawa, A. Tsutsui, and K. Fukami, ``PROTEUS-Lite Project: Dedicated to Developing a Telecommunication-oriented FPGA and its Applications,'' IEEE Trans. on VLSI Systems, Vol. 8, No. 4, pp.401-414, August 2000.
 T. Miyazaki and M. Ikeda, ``High-Level Synthesis Using Given Datapath Information,'' IEICE Trans. on Fundamentals, Vol. E76-A, No. 10, pp.1617-1625, October 1993.
 T. Miyazaki, ``A Scheduling Method Using Boolean Equations in High-Level Synthesis,'' IEICE Trans. on Fundamentals, Vol. E75-A, No. 12, pp.1728-1731, December 1992.