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3rd Quarter 2018
Summer is approaching for those of us in the Northern Hemisphere, so it's time to brighten up our smiles! I hope you're able to dedicate the next few months to the activities you love the most: family, holidays, adventures, and maybe work, possibly without compelling deadlines
In this third edition of the2018 QEB we report great accomplishments of AESS members, as several awards have been presented recently to colleagues and friends. Please join me in congratulating all the awards winners, whose contributions make AESS an extraordinary society to work and learn. A new section entitled "Society Happenings" has been introduced, which includes contributions from AESS members leading activities or promoting initiatives within the Society. In this issue we have the message from Dr. Kathleen A. Kramer, VP Education, that illustrates, with her customary enthusiasm, the many opportunities for our young members. This edition also features a new article for the section "The story behind a success", written by the recipients of the Student Paper Competition Awards at the 2018 IEEE Radar Conference in Oklahoma City. I hope their stories will encourage student members to actively participate in AESS conferences by submitting their outstanding works. To this purpose, please have a look at the list of upcoming conferences and related deadlines, as well as announcements for journal special issues and AESS Awards, and start planning for the remainder of the year!
Editor-in-Chief, AESS QEB
As the recipients of the Student Paper Competition Awards at the 2018 IEEE Radar Conference, it is our pleasure to share our success with the AESS community.
First, let us express our sincere gratitude to those who were involved in organizing this competition. In particular, we would like to take this chance to thank Dr. Brian Cordill and Dr. James McSpadden not only for the perfect organization of the contest but also for calming down our nerves before our presentation. Special thanks to the panel of judges who attended our special closed-door session, instead of enjoying the sunset view over Oklahoma City and the happy hour that the conference had generously offered. Our gratitude also goes to everyone who stopped by and congratulated with us, we feel lucky to have had the opportunity of sharing our work in such a valid environment.
Now, for those of you who didn't get the chance to see our presentations or who only saw us from afar the night of the banquet, we would like to take this chance to tell you a little bit about ourselves.
It is with great honor that I share my story with the AESS community as the recipient of the IEEE Radar Conference 2018 best student paper award. I am fortunate to have received guidance from a number of highly esteemed and talented mentors; My advisor, Professor Mahta Moghaddam, an infinite source of wisdom and exemplary excellence, Professor John Stang, Dr. Tushar Thrivikraman, Dr. Mark Haynes and Dr. David Hawkins, whom I thank for their creativity and invaluable expertise. The foundation of any successful endeavor is the support of giants and I feel lucky to be surrounded by such exceptional people.
I am from Sacramento, California where I was raised to love the outdoors. I have found that the meditative power of a long hike on a great trail to be the best source of creativity and inspiration. Akin to a colony of ants or a hive of bees, my research focus is the development of sensor platforms that work together to perform radar tasks in a cooperative, dynamic manner. At the core of this effort is the development of algorithms and methods for implementing multi-mode radar systems within a single low-cost and accessible hardware platform.
In our paper titled "Ultra-Wideband Synthesis for High-Range Resolution Software Defined Radar," we explore one such implementation and demonstrate the USRP platforms potential for such sensors. It is our belief that autonomous sensor networks will soon perform many radar and imaging tasks as a lower cost and higher effectiveness than traditional systems. Our continued work is in the conceptualization and development of these smart sensors with the forward-looking view of their place in future scientific efforts.
I felt truly honored to have my work, titled "Target DoA estimation in passive radar using non-uniform linear arrays and multiple frequency channels," selected among the three best student papers at the 2018 IEEE Radar Conference, an accomplishment I could not have reached alone.
My deepest gratitude goes to my mentor Professor Fabiola Colone, for her unwavering support and never failing to push me to give my best to whatever task I am facing. I also would like to thank all the members of the Radar Remote Sensing and Navigation research group at Sapienza, a team I'm lucky enough to work with, for creating a working environment which is not only stimulating and challenging, but also comfortable and pleasant to be in, that makes me very happy to go to work every day.
The goal with this work as well as with my PhD research is to push the boundaries of passive radar systems a bit forward. I am determined to bring something new to the table with the research I am leading and with all the work that I hope will follow in the future.
Surely, seeing my work get recognition in an environment filled with people and professionals I admire is a tremendous incentive to go forward with the research and to work hard to reach my goals, giving my very best.
As one of the top three award winners of the IEEE Radar Conference 2018, i am very honored to share my experience as a PhD student and member of the radar team at Daimler research and development center in Ulm, Germany. The radar team in Ulm started more than 40 years ago with the design of mm-wave components, among others for a 35 GHz automotive collision avoidance radar. Since then team members stayed with same company, however, the name changed from AEG-Telefunken to AEG to Daimler-Benz Aerospace to DaimlerChrysler Aerospace and finally to Daimler AG.
During my journey at Daimler, I had the opportunity to learn from many passionate and devoted colleagues, all committed to implement visions of research and advanced engineering. I had the chance to focus on and push the cutting-edge radar technology in the field of autonomous driving, which is considered as one of the greatest challenges of this decade.
The interactions and discussions with team members helped a lot. I would like to express my special thanks to my advisors Dr. Markus Hahn, Dr. Jürgen Dickmann and my Professor Christian Waldschmidt for their continuous support and invaluable advices. They paved the way not only for my contribution at the AESS IEEE Radar Conference but also provided an environment for thriving and substantial research.
Our paper "Vertical Doppler Beam Sharpening Goes Self-Parking" tackles the problem of radar-based height estimation of objects located in self-driving vehicle's surroundings. This task is essential for collision avoidance systems and for the achievement of full autonomous driving, as it enables traversability classification of the sensed targets and offers a three-dimensional environment for better localization and mapping.
Compared to other height estimation approaches, our proposed method is a hardware efficient software-based solution, which does not require multiple vertical transmitting / receiving antennas.
Senior Membership is the highest grade for which application may be made and shall require experience reflecting professional maturity; a candidate should be an engineer, scientist, educator, technical executive, or originator in IEEE-designated fields in professional practice for at least ten years and shall have shown significant performance over a period of at least five of those years.
For more information, go to the IEEE Senior Membership section of the IEEE website.
We congratulate the AESS Members elevated to Senior Member since the last QEB:
Visit our website to view the complete list of our 2018 Senior Members.
2018 marks the beginning of the second year of this innovative AESS program that helps connect students and young professionals with more experienced AESS members for two-way exchange. This program has been a great success. In 2017 we registered 28 new mentees into the program, matching 15 with a mentor, with 9 in the process of being matched.
Our vision is a flexible international program that is carefully implemented, attentively supported, and singularly focused on providing benefits to AESS members.
We have an excellent core of distinguished international members distributed across industry, academia, and government, who are experts in their field and who are willing to share their time and experience to develop future leaders within the AESS.
More information is available on the AESS website. Mentors and mentees, it is easy to sign up for the program. Join us today!
In May 2018, Mentor, Ganesh Subramanian met at his lab with Tamil Selvan and Arvind Sundaram, students he'd met through the AESS Mentorship Program. During their meeting he introduced the IEEE Aerospace Mentoring Program, discussed the applications of UAV, explained FAA, and went over other countries' guidelines to operate UAV.
Here's what Mentee, Tamil Selvan had this to say about the AESS Mentoring Program: "First, I would like to thank the IEEE mentor program to give me this opportunity. Today I met with my mentor Dr. Ganesh Subramanian. He has given a brief intro about aerial robotics. We also drafted to build the octocopter and the process will be started within two weeks."
Piotr Graca - IEEE Young Professionals AG Chair, Poland Section
Young Professionals Meet-Ups in Poland Section play a significant role in the national IEEE community and are the biggest networking events dedicated not only to Young Professionals, but also to students, scientists, industry representatives, and anyone seeking new international contacts.
This year the event was organized at the 22nd International Microwave and Radar Conference (MIKON 2018), which was a part of the 8th Microwave and Radar Week (MRW 2018). It was held on May 16, in Poznan (one of the Poland's oldest cities) and had nearly 130 attendees, including both IEEE members and non-IEEE members, from countries including: Austria, Belgium, China, France, Germany, India, Italy, Pakistan, Poland, Russia, Sweden, Turkey, Ukraine, and the USA.
The meet-up started at 6:00 PM and began with opening speech from Piotr Graca (IEEE YP Chair, Poland Section) who also provided brief information about YP activities in Poland. Next the welcoming speeches were given by Prof. Krzysztof Kulpa (MIKON 2018 General Chair), Prof. Mariusz Malinowski (IEEE Poland Section Chair), Prof. Dominique Schreurs (MTTS President) and Prof. Jacek Misiurewicz (AESS Representative, AP/MTT/AES Joint Chapter Vice-Chair). Their messages were focused on the importance of IEEE as well as Societies membership in the professional life. Lastly, with more than three hours of networking all attendees had a chance to expand their personal and professional contacts, learn about the IEEE, Societies and YP program benefits and discuss new career possibilities.
It should be emphasized that the event was organized by IEEE Poland Section - Young Professionals Affinity Group and co-sponsored by two IEEE Societies: Aerospace and Electronics Systems Society (AESS) and Microwave Theory and Techniques Society (MTTS).
Thanks to their great support all participants could join the event for free and enjoy nice food and drinks.
The organizing YP team would like to especially thank Lorenzo Lo Monte for his support in organizing the event and looks forward to future cooperation.
The IEEE Central Texas Section Joint Chapter SMC/AES 28 met on 23 February 2018 to celebrate Engineer's Week by hearing a presentation from Ron Mathis on "Systems Engineering - The Wright Way."
In his book Vision of a Flying Machine, Peter Jakab stated the question remains "How were these two men, working essentially alone, with little formal scientific or technical training, able to solve a problem so complex and demanding as heavier-than-air flight in only a few short years, when it had defied better known experimenters for centuries?" Mark Eppler's book, The Wright Way, attempts to answer that question. Mr. Mathis reviewed the Wright Brothers' many accomplishments in overcoming the technical challenges of human flight and described several approaches that these pioneers of aviation adopted, which are examples of fundamental systems engineering practices.
About the speaker: Ron Mathis is a Senior Program Manager in the Department of Electromechanical and Optical Systems of the Applied Physics Division at Southwest Research Institute. He is an ardent enthusiast of early aviation, the individuals, their methods and attempts to achieve flight.
IEEE Central Texas Section Joint Chapter SMC/AES 28 met on 16 March 2018 to hear a technical presentation by Daniel A. Tazartes of Northrop Grumman, who was attending the Gyro and Accelerometer technical panel meeting in San Antonio, Texas that week. The subject of his technical presentation was "A Historical Perspective on Inertial Navigation." This was a great example of collaboration between a technical panel and local chapter, to allow members of the Central Texas Section to learn more about this interesting technical field-of-interest.
Inertial navigation provides a unique ability to know where one has been, where one is currently, and where one is going, given only a starting position. The laws of physics permit the sensing of dynamic motion without external information, making inertial systems impervious to jamming, masking, or spoofing. Measurements of six degrees of freedom are required - three linear accelerations, and three angular rates - to fully propagate the velocity, position, and orientation of the system. The first inertial sensors are traced to the early 19th century and specialized inertial guidance systems appeared in the 1940s, yet inertial navigation systems did not become commonplace until the 1960s. This is largely due to the fact that requirements for navigation accuracy inertial sensors - accelerometers and gyroscopes - are very challenging. In the past fifty years, significant evolutionary and revolutionary changes have taken place in the designs of inertial sensors and systems. These include the progression from fluid-filled to dry instruments and the transition from mechanically complex stabilized inertial platforms to computationally intensive strapdown systems. Gyroscopes have evolved from large mechanical devices to highly refined precision mechanical sensors. Optical rotation sensors such as the ring laser gyro and the fiber optic gyro have enabled new system designs and capabilities. Coriolis vibratory gyroscopes such as the hemispherical resonator gyro are capable of extreme accuracy and reliability; new opportunities for miniaturizing these types of sensors will lead to new classes of accuracy for inertial navigation systems. Advanced gyroscope technologies such as the nuclear magnetic resonance gyroscope which uses atomic spin to detect rotation have already been demonstrated to achieve navigation accuracy requirements. Cold atom technologies may also provide the opportunity for very high accuracy accelerometers and gyroscopes in the future. Inertial navigation technologies and applications of the past, present, and future are discussed.
About the speaker: Daniel Tazartes is a Northrop Grumman Fellow at Northrop Grumman's Woodland Hills campus where he has successfully introduced several generations of new instrument technologies into inertial and integrated navigation systems. Mr. Tazartes holds 62 patents in the fields of inertial sensors, control algorithms, electronics, and signal processing and has published numerous articles and reference texts on inertial sensors and on strapdown navigation technology.
Mr. Tazartes is the 2010 recipient of the IEEE's Aerospace and Electronics Systems Pioneer award for his work in optical gyroscopes and strapdown navigation systems and was recognized as the Engineers' Council 2010 Engineer of the Year. He is the recipient of the Institute of Navigation's 2002 P.V.H. Weems Award, the Engineers' Council 2000 Distinguished Engineering Achievement Award, and the Litton Industries Advanced Technology Awards in 1992, 1995, and 2000.
He is a member of the Institute of Navigation and of IEEE. He received his M.S.E.E from the California Institute of Technology and his B.S. in Physics from the University of California at Los Angeles.
Education - Expanding Offerings and Serving More Members
By Kathleen Kramer, AESS VP Education
The AESS Education Committee has a mission to meet the life-long learning needs of the society's diverse set of members by providing timely, relevant and interesting topics in the AESS technical fields interest. Our core offerings include Distinguished Lectures and Tutorials, and we've been expanding our Education offerings to better reach and engage emerging engineer members with a portfolio of young professional and student activities, including the Robert T. Hill Dissertation Award. AESS educational contributions are exceptional in breadth of technical interests, diversity of prerequisite experience, breadth of leadership engagement, and impact on membership.
AESS Distinguished Lecturer and Tutorial Program is in many ways first among our Education offerings. The program has dramatically increased in recent years, both in terms of lectures and the Distinguished Lecturers who give them, growing 600% in the last five years to reach 95 lectures last year. This was accomplished by providing more Distinguished Lecturers from a wider array of regions and by representing a stronger breadth of the technical areas of AESS, based upon a gap analysis of technical and geographic needs across the society. The AESS Short Course Initiative, piloted in the South Australia Chapter and led by society Distinguished Lecturers, looks to expand from the single lecture format into a one-day or few-day workshop that meets the educational needs of local industry-based members.
While the Distinguished Lecturer and Tutorial Program and its 23 lecturers has long been the primary connection locally, we have expanded the availability of our Education offerings with the new AESS Resource Center portal. This collaboration between Education and Publications is designed to directly deliver content to members. It provides not only AESS Tutorials online, but also an opportunity for CEUs, along with one stop shopping for AESS publications, education, research tools, and data to support members' educational, career, and research needs.
In addition to collaborating with Publications, the committee, which includes AESS Board of Governors members Fredrik Gustafsson, Lance Kaplan, Lorenzo Lo Monte, Jason Williams, sees AESS Conferences as an important resource for expert and timely content. We have a major initiative to better connect Education resources from these into the AESS Resource Center - including FUSION2018, the International Conference on Information Fusion in Cambridge and RADAR2018, the International Radar Conference in Brisbane.
The Education Committee has also been dedicating a portion of virtually every new initiative, activity and conference to benefit the Education needs of emerging engineer members. These include the "Radar Summer School" offered at the IEEE Radar Conference, and involvement in IEEE Young Professionals signature events where AESS technical interests can be advanced, including the IEEE Rising Stars Conference and Young Professionals in Space.
Call for Nominations
2018 Robert Hill Dissertation Award
Deadline: 7 September 2018 - Nomination Form
The Robert T. Hill Best Dissertation Award is an annual IEEE AESS award to recognize candidates that have recently received a Ph.D. degree and have written an outstanding Ph.D. dissertation that has made particularly noteworthy contributions in a field of interest of the Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society. Its purpose is to grant international recognition for the most outstanding Ph.D. dissertation by an AESS member in the year she/he is nominated. The winner of this distinguished award receives a commemorative plaque and a $1000 honorarium.
Robert (Bob) Tyler Hill (1935 - 2014) was an electrical engineer and Life Fellow of the IEEE who pioneered the development of ship-borne phased array radar systems and championed international cooperation between radar engineers. After his retirement, Bob worked with great enthusiasm, energy and success as an educator and proponent of the radar art, showing particular dedication to nurturing and inspiring the next generation of young engineers. This AESS award was dedicated to rising young engineers was established and named after Robert Tyler Hill to honor his remarkable legacy in technical excellence, international collaboration, and professional education.
The AESS is currently seeking nominations for the 2018 Robert T. Hill award intended to recognize an AES society member who was awarded the PhD degree based upon a required dissertation in the past 24 months. To be eligible, a candidate must be a recent graduate of an accredited university that requires a dissertation to receive a Ph.D. degree. The nominee should have been an IEEE AESS member or student member in good standing prior to nomination. A 200-word summary of the significance of the dissertation and two additional endorsing references will be required. Nominations are typically made by a dissertation advisor and are submitted using the nomination form found online at IEEE AESS Awards
For more information, please contact:
Prof. Kathleen Kramer
IEEE Aerospace & Electronics Systems Society
Chair, 2018 Robert T. Hill Award Committee
Call for Nominations
IEEE AESS Engineering Scholarship
Extended Deadline: 1 August 2018 - Application
The AESS Engineering Scholarship recognizes students pursuing studies in Electrical Engineering at the undergraduate level, and systems engineering at the graduate level. The prize is $5,000 for both the Undergraduate and Graduate levels. For more information, please see the AESS website.
Call for Nominations
2018 AESS Pioneer Award
Nominations are now being accepted for the prestigious IEEE AESS Pioneer Award. The Pioneer Award is given annually to an individual or team for "contributions significant to bringing into being systems that are still in existence after 20 years." These systems should fall within the specific areas of interest of the society; that is, electronic and aerospace systems. The contribution(s) for which the award is bestowed are to have been made at least twenty (20) years prior to the year of the award, to ensure proper historical perspective. It is not a condition that any awardee should have been sole or original inventor or developer; "significant contribution" of a specific nature is the key criterion. Nationality, residence, membership in AESS, IEEE or any other organization are not factors.
The Pioneer Award has been presented yearly since 1949. A list of winners and the award nomination form can be found on the AESS website then select the Awards tab.
Nominations are due by 31 July for the current year. Feel free to contact me at the email or phone number below. Submittals can be made via email or mailed to the address below.
The winner(s) will receive a handsome cast bronze plaque and a $3,000 prize, usually at an AESS sponsored or cosponsored conference in the fall. Honoring such persons and recalling their achievements is considered an important function of our professional organization.
Please nominate a worthy candidate, seeing your candidate win is a rewarding experience. Nominations, once received, may be carried over to succeeding years for continued considerations.
Erwin Gangl, LFIEEE
Chairman, IEEE-AESS Awards
10640 Willow Brook Rd.
Centerville, OH 45458-4739
Call for Nominations
2018 IEEE AESS Judith A. Resnik Space Award
The Judith A. Resnik Space Award is an annual AESS award to recognize candidates that have provided outstanding contributions to space engineering in the AESS Fields of Interest; i.e. "the organization, systems engineering, design, development, integration, and operation of complex systems for space, air, ocean, or ground environments."
The candidate does not have to be an IEEE/AESS member, but given everything else being equal, a member will be given preferential consideration. The Space achievement has to be deemed to have made a particularly noteworthy contribution in the AESS Field of Interest.
The winner will receive a handsome cast bronze plaque and a $2,000 prize, usually at an AESS sponsored or cosponsored conference in the fall. Honoring such persons for their achievements is considered an important function of our professional organization.
Nominations are due by 31 July of the current year. The nomination package is to include, besides the filled out AESS nomination form, a minimum of three endorsement letters by recognized space-oriented experts who have familiarity with the nominee's accomplishments and to describe the merit of the nominee's contributions to the AESS Field of Interest.
Submit nominations to the IEEE/AESS Awards Chairman, Erwin Gangl, at email@example.com See: http://www.ieee-aess.org for the AESS Field of Interests and select the awards tab for the nominations form and more details on the award.
Please nominate a worthy candidate, seeing your candidate win is a rewarding experience.
Erwin Gangl, LFIEEE
Chairman, IEEE-AESS Awards
10640 Willow Brook Rd.
Centerville, OH 45458-4739
AESS Awards at The Radar Conference
The AESS Awards Ceremony was held on 25 April at the IEEE Radar Conference in Oklahoma City, OK, USA. To see a recap pictorial of all the awards given, click here.
2018 Walter Fried Award
Congratulations to Joe Khalife and Zak M. Kassas on receiving the 2018 Walter Fried Award at the 2018 PLANS Conference for the for the best technical paper entitled "Precise UAV Navigation with Cellular Carrier Phase Measurements."
AESS Exceptional Service Award
Congratulations to Sabrina Greco on receiving the IEEE AESS Exceptional Service Award that was recently presented to her at the IEEE AESS Board of Governors Meeting!
Technical Operations is responsible for oversite of the Technical Panels for the AESS Board of Governors.
The panels hold multiple meetings per year throughout the world, typically where conferences relevant to their technical interests are taking place. Creation of IEEE standards and support of IEEE Conferences are the major thrust of technical panels. Each panel operates under its own charter and bylaws. Be sure to click the appropriate Technical Panel button above for more information on that panel.
Please contact George Schmidt, VP Technical Operations, the Technical Panel Chairs or any member of the Board of Governors if you're interested in participating in the work of a technical panel.
Call for Papers - IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine - Special Issue on Selected Methods and Techniques for Intelligent Systems for Space.
The IEEE AES Systems Magazine published the second part of the Special Issue on CyberSecurity in Aerospace Systems in the February issue and the HF Radar Special Issue in March.
Call for Papers - IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Magazine - Special Issue on Cognitive Radar
The IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems (AESS) will publish a special issue of its magazine focusing on Cognitive Radar developments in recent years.
Manuscript submission deadline: 31 January 2019
2018 IEEE AUTOTESTCON
The 2018 IEEE AUTOTESTCON will be held on 17-20 September 2018 at the Gaylord National Convention Center in National Harbor, MD, USA.
The 37th Digital Avionics Systems Conference (DASC) will be held 23-27 September 2018 in London, England, UK.
Full Paper Submission Deadline (For Award Eligibility) - 27 July 2018
Full Paper Submission Deadline (Non Award Eligible) - 6 August 2018
The 2019 IEEE Radar Conference will be held on 22-26 April 2019 in Boston, MA, USA.
2018 AIAA/IEEE Electric Aircraft Technologies Symposium (EATS)
The 2018 2018 AIAA/IEEE Electric Aircraft Technologies Symposium (EATS) will be held on 12-13 July, 2018 at the Duke Energy Convention Center in Cincinnati, Ohio, USA. For more information, visit the conference website or see the full flyer here.
2018 International Conference on Radar (RADAR)
The 2018 International Conference on Radar (RADAR) will be held 27-30 August 2018 in Brisbane, Australia. For more information, visit the conference website.
2018 DGON Inertial Sensors and Systems (ISS) Symposium Gyro Technology
The 2018 DGON Inertial Sensors and Systems (ISS) Symposium Gyro Technology will be held 11-12 September 2018 in Braunschweig, Germany. For more information, see the CFP.
2018 International Carnahan Conference on Security Technology (ICCST)
The 2018 International Carnahan Conference on Security Technology (ICCST) will be held 22-25 October 2018 in Montreal, QB, Canada. For more information, visit the conference website.
2018 9th ESA Workshop on Satellite Navigation Technologies and European Workshop on GNSS Signals and Signal Processing (NAVITEC)
The 2018 9th ESA Workshop on Satellite Navigation Technologies and European Workshop on GNSS Signals and Signal Processing (NAVITEC) will be held 5-7 December 2018 in Noordwijk, Netherlands. For more information, visit the conference website.
Save the Date 9-11 April 2019
2019 Integrated Communications, Navigation, Surveillance Conference (ICNS)
View the full list of technically co-sponsored conferences on our website.
Have a conference you'd like advertised in the AESS Quarterly Email Blast? Contact Jane Buckingham at firstname.lastname@example.org for details on how to have it included.
The AESS Board of Governors held their Spring meeting on 27 - 28 April 2018 in conjunction with the IEEE Radar Conference in Oklahoma City, OK, USA.
AESS 2018 Board of Governors
Members-at-Large 2016 - 2018:
George T. Schmidt
Roy L. Streit
Leo P. Ligthart
Members-at-Large 2017 - 2019:
Robert C. (Bob) Rassa
Jason L. Williams
Members-at-Large 2018 - 2020:
Michael A. Cardinale
Mark E. Davis
Hugh D. Griffiths
Lance M. Kaplan
Lorenzo Lo Monte
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