Information Theory: Coding Theorems for Discrete Memoryless Systems (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Cambridge University Press, Jun 30, 2011 - Technology & Engineering
0 Reviews
Csiszár and Körner's book is widely regarded as a classic in the field of information theory, providing deep insights and expert treatment of the key theoretical issues. It includes in-depth coverage of the mathematics of reliable information transmission, both in two-terminal and multi-terminal network scenarios. Updated and considerably expanded, this new edition presents unique discussions of information theoretic secrecy and of zero-error information theory, including the deep connections of the latter with extremal combinatorics. The presentations of all core subjects are self contained, even the advanced topics, which helps readers to understand the important connections between seemingly different problems. Finally, 320 end-of-chapter problems, together with helpful solving hints, allow readers to develop a full command of the mathematical techniques. It is an ideal resource for graduate students and researchers in electrical and electronic engineering, computer science and applied mathematics.

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.


Part II Twoterminal systems
Part III Multiterminal systems
Name index

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2011)

Imre Csiszár is a Research Professor at the Rényi Institute of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, where he has worked since 1961. He is also Professor Emeritus of the University of Technology and Economics, Budapest, a Fellow of the IEEE and former President of the Hungarian Mathematical Society. He has received numerous awards, including the Shannon Award of the IEEE Information Theory Society (1996).

János Körner is a Professor of Computer Science at the Sapienza University of Rome, Italy, where he has worked since 1992. Prior to this, he was a member of the Mathematical Institute of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences for over 20 years, and he also worked at AT&T Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, New Jersey, for two years.

Bibliographic information