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Research groups and labs

Group of Algorithms, Cryptography and Computational Logic

The group of algorithms, cryptography and computational logic aims at studying notions of computation in order to find solutions and develop efficient algorithms for fundamental problems that arise in applications of computer science. The solutions sought are generic, i.e. independent of particular software or hardware, and rely on mathematical foundations. The group's teaching and research activities are supported by the lab of algorithms, cryptography and computational logic.

The research interests of the group's members are in theoretical informatics, covering diverse areas like computability theory, computational complexity, computational logic, algorithms, data structures, information theory, coding theory, cryptography, cryptanalysis, and computational geometry. Apart from their scientific interest due to their important applications, they also have noticeable overlapping research areas.


Members: C. Koutras, N. Kolokotronis, και T. Malamatos


Web page: Under construction

Wireless and Mobile Communications Lab – WMCLab

The main research areas of the WMCLab are:

  • Radiowave Propagation and Modelling (empirical - statistical - deterministic with Ray Tracing - hybrid propagation modelling, spatio-temporal propagation analysis, propagation measurements and analysis)
  • Performance of Wireless Systems (2G-3G-4G-5G, full duplex systems, and air interface measurements)
  • Network Planning (BS-RN positioning, optimization algorithms, Green networks)
  • Radio Resource Management (bandwidth allocation techniques, relay networks)
  • Smart Antenna and MIMO Systems (performance - implementation issues – field trials)
  • Communications with Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs)

The Laboratory infrastructure includes state-of-the-art measurement tools that support modern wireless and mobile communication systems such as UMTS, WiMAX and LTE. Specifically, the WMCLab is equipped with:

  • IRIS+ Drone (3DR)
  • Nemo Handy Pro (Anite)
  • SRM-3000 (Narda Safety Solutions) for frequency selective field strength measurements
  • 2G-3G-4G Air Interface Measurement system: Nemo Outdoor (Anite)
  • Two Antenna and two Radar Lab training systems: Feedback, Science Instruments Co.
  • Software for Antenna Design and Analysis
  • Ray tracing propagation modeling software
  • Network Planning tool for wireless communications (student edition)
  • Vector Analyser (250KHz-6GHz)
  • Network Analyser (300KHz-8.5GHz)
  • Spectrum Analysers: a/ 9KHz-3GHz portable, b/ 9KHz-22GHz
  • RF generator (1GHz)
  • Signal Generator: a/ 9KHz-2GHz, b/ 250KHz-20GHz, c/100KHz-6GHz (digital)
  • Calibrated antennas: 700MHz-18GHz horn, 200MHz-2.7GHz log-periodic, 30-200MHz biconical, 900MHz yagi
  • Oscilloscopes (6), Digital multimeters (2), Universal Counter, Calibration kit, Attenuators
  • Microwave amplifiers: a/ 0.01-26.5GHz, b/ 2-8GHz, c/ 9KHz-1GHz
Finally, the WMCLab is highly involved in the DIT academic curriculum. Specifically, the members of the WMCLab support 7 undergraduate and 4 post-graduate courses, 3 undergraduate lab courses and supervise a number of undergraduate ad postgraduate students.

Members: G. Tsoulos, G. Athanasiadou, D. Zarbouti


Web page:

Knowledge and Uncertainty Research Laboratory

Founded in 2014, the Knowledge and Uncertainty Research Laboratory (Ερευνητική Ομάδα Γνώσης και ΑBεβαιότητας - ΓΑΒ LAB) examines the role of knowledge and of its absence in the theory and application of information technology. Our main theoretical tools are fuzzy mathematics and the semantic web, while fields such as information visualization, artificial intelligence, information retrieval, adaptation to the user, social networks and smart cities also have an important role in the team’s research.


Members: M. Wallace, N. Platis and C. Tryfonopoylos


Web page:

Communication Networks and Applications Laboratory

The Communication Networks and Applications Laboratory (CNA Lab) exists from 2002 as Communication Networks and Mobile Systems Laboratory in the Department of Telecommunications' Science and Technology. Currently, the Laboratory houses six academic staff, one academic laboratory instructor, four PhD students and ten undergraduate students. CNA's research concentrates on future communication systems and services including:

  • Performance Analysis of Network Protocols
  • Teletraffic and Queueing Theory
  • Formal Description Simulation and Verification of Protocols
  • Mobile Wireless Communication Networks
  • Optical Wireless Networks (indoor, outdoor and underwater)
  • Optical Networks and Devices
  • Sensor Networks and Sensor Networks Management Applications
  • Network Services and Applications
  • Internet Technologies
  • Mobile Applications
  • Network Management

The academic staff of CNA Lab also participates in numerous European and National research projects. The academic staff of CNA has more than 350 publications in journals and conferences in the areas of telecommunication’s service creation and provision in fixed and mobile networks, mobile applications, software and middleware technologies, open APIs, web technologies, simulation and performance analysis of communication networks, network management and queueing theory, sensor networks, multimedia communications, optical communications, optical wireless systems, short-range infrared systems, protocol analysis and optimization, outdoor systems, optical wireless channel equalization, compensation techniques, etc.


Members: A. Boucouvalas, K. Yiannopoulos, A. Kaloxylos, I. Moscholios, K. Peppas, N. Tselikas, and K. Seklou


Web page:

Human-Computer Interaction and Virtual Reality Lab

The Human-Computer Interaction and Virtual Reality Lab, at the Department of Informatics and Telecommunications of the University of Peloponnese is specialized in virtual and augmented reality, technologies for cultural heritage, games, user profiling and personalization.

The lab aims at:

  • Covering teaching and research needs in a wide range of relevant topics like requirements analysis, design, implementation and evaluation of various systems, including virtual and augmented reality systems. The lab produces original and internationally recognized research, published in different international journals and conference proceedings.
  • Connecting research centers, institutions and academic institutions in Greece and abroad, where the scientific objectives coincide and complement those of the laboratory. The lab participates in numerous national and international projects (currently the lab has undertaken the scientific and technical coordination of CROSSCULT - H2020 project)
  • Organizing scientific conferences, workshops, seminars, symposia and other scientific events, bringing together local and international recognized scientists.

Members: G. Lepouras, C. Vassilakis, S. Skiadopoulos, N. Platis, C. Tryfonopoulos, M. Wallace, A. Antoniou, J. Rompa


Web page:

Mathematical Modeling and Complex Systems Laboratory

The group of Mathematical Modeling and Complex Systems deals with the development of mathematical and computational techniques, in order to simulate physical systems and focuses on complex systems, especially in complex networks. Specifically, the team is engaged on one hand, in the discretization of physical laws and the foundation of distinct geometries for the numerical description of physical systems in a compatible manner (maintaining the basic symmetries) and on the other hand, the team deals with the simulation and understanding of crucial phenomena, mainly in relation to complex networks and dynamic and evolutionary processes, which take place.
The teaching and research activities of the team are supported by the Mathematical Modeling and Complex Systems Laboratory, as well as by the colleagues of the group, who are active in this field, both in Greece and abroad.


Members: D. Vlachos, D. Sakas, D. Nasiopoulos.


Web page:

Software and Database Systems Laboratory

The Software and Database Systems laboratory (SDBS lab) at the University of the Peloponnese supports both research and teaching activities within the Department of Informatics and Telecommunications. More specifically, the SDBS lab:

  • develops research activities in state-of-the-art areas related to software systems and databases, including information representation and management (in areas pertaining to information retrieval/filtering, knowledge bases, information semantics), distributed computing (mainly cloud, grid, P2P, and multi-agent systems), databases with special features (such as object-oriented, spatial, temporal, and XML), big data and data streams, service-oriented computing as well as related applications (including, e-government, e-health, and digital libraries);
  • coordinates and implements R&D projects funded under Greek/European funding bodies, or under private/public institutions, while its members participate in many national and international projects/collaborations with top research institutions;
  • provides a workplace for PhD candidates, postgraduate students, and affiliated researchers who specialize on areas relevant to the laboratory's interests;
  • provides the necessary infrastructure in terms of manpower and hardware/software for supporting a number of undergraduate (such as Databases, Data/Information Management, Information Retrieval, Systems programming, Operating systems, Software Engineering, Data Management Systems) and postgraduate (such as Big Data, Distributed Information Management, Internet Programming, Netcentric Computing, Data/Knowledge Management) courses related to software and database systems;
  • is equipped with state-of-the-art workstations provided with specialized software including software development environments, database management systems, libraries for developing parallel/distributed applications, an intra-grid and a private cloud environment, as well as environments for distributed execution of programs.

Members: C. Vassilakis, M Wallace, G. Lepouras, S. Skiadopoulos, C. Trifonopoulos and P. Raftopoulou.


Web page:

Computer Systems Design Research Group / Computer Systems Laboratory

The mission of Computer Systems Design research group is to educate students and researchers while exploring the leading edge in future generations of technology for high performance computing systems. Computer Systems Design group covers teaching of relevant modules of undergraduate and postgraduate curricula of the Department of Informatics and Telecommunications including logic design, (advanced) computer architecture, (advanced) compilers, embedded systems and design of digital circuits and systems.
The group’s research activities focus on:

  • implementation of high performance computing systems mainly based on Field Programmable Gate Arrays (FPGAs) both for general purpose computing (data centers, cloud computing) and embedded computing (data acquisition systems, digital signal processing) and
  • development of electronic design automation tools and compilers for the efficient programming of FPGAs and state-of-the-art programmable processors (including GPUs, Application Specific Instruction Set Processors etc)

Computer Systems Design group’s research has been supported by European Commission FP7 projects "intEgrated modelliNg and synthesis tOol flow for embedded SYStems design" – ENOSYS (2010 – 2013) and "Architecture oriented paraLlelization for high performance embedded Multicore systems usingnscilAb" – ALMA (2011 – 2015) and by industrial grants from Intracom Telecom SA.
Computer Systems Design research group has developed strong links with academic/research institutes and industries at international level. The group collaborates (under a collaboration framework agreement since 2012) with the Interuniversity Microelectronics Centre (IMEC) the largest independent research center in Europe and a world leading institute in semiconductors. The group is also involved in the European Neutrino LBNF/DUNE experiment in collaboration with the European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN). Computer Systems Design group is member of Maxeler Technologies ( University Program and cooperates with Movidius (


Members: K. Masselos, G. Dimitroulakos plus 3 postdoc/senior researchers and 5 PhD students.


Web page: Under construction

Signal and Image Processing Laboratory

The Signal and Image Processing laboratory is located at the ground floor of the building that houses the Department of Informatics and Telecommunications. It is equipped with workstations comprising DSP development suite for analysis and verification of algorithms and real-time applications on the field of digital signal processing and telecommunications and for algorithm evaluation and requirements’ assessment on digital processing applications. The TMS6713DSK, 642EVM and DaVinci series boards (DSP starter kits and evaluation modules) are also available, along with Xilinx Virtex5 FGPA boards, Ettus software defined radio platforms, a hand-held 3D scanner, a 3D printer, several peripheral devices (cameras, sound processing equipment, etc.) and related software (Matlab, ISE, Code Composer studio). The laboratory is also equipped with 4 high performance computers with 6-core 3,6GHz processors, 32GB RAM and dual GPU configuration complying with the CUDA 3.0 requirements (there are also 8 backup PCs).
Apart from supporting postgraduate and undergraduate courses on the general area of signal processing, the laboratory also supports the research activities of the department, covering fields like spectral estimation, filter-bank methods, adaptive signal processing, efficient implementation algorithms etc.


Members: G.O. Glentis, A. Maras, K. Angelopoulos.


Web page: Under construction