Remus Teodorecsu is currently an Associate Professor at the Institute of Technology, Aalborg University, teaching courses in power electronics and electrical energy system control for masters and PhD students. He has authored over 80 journal and conference papers, and one book Power Electronics: Computer Simulations (Technical Press Budapest, 1997), and also holds 3 patents. He is the founder and coordinator of the Green Power Laboratory at Aalborg University, focusing on the development and testing of grid converters for renewable energy systems, and is also co-recipient of the Technical Committee Prize Paper Awards at IEEE IAS Annual Meeting 1998, and IEEE Optim 2002. His research interests are in the design and control of power converters used in renewable energy systems, distributed generation, computer simulations and digital control implementation.
Marco Liserre is currently Assistant Professor at the Bari Polytechnic, Italy, teaching courses in basic and advanced power electronics, and industrial electronics. His research interests are in the control of power converters and drives, power quality, and distributed generation, and he has authored 70 papers on these subjects, 13 of them having been published in international journals. He has worked towards several projects funded by the Italian government and has also lectured at Aalborg University, Delft University, and at the Warsaw University of Technology. He is Editor of the Newsletter of the Industrial Electronic Society, and Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Industrial Electronics.
Frede Blaabjerg is a Professor in the Power Electronics and Drives department at the Institute of Technology, Aalborg University, and also a part-time Research Leader at the Research Centre, Risoe, Denmark. His research areas are in power electronics, static power converters, adjustable speed drives, power semiconductor devices and simulation, wind turbines and green power inverters. He is the author and co-author of over 300 journal and conference papers, and is involved in more than 15 research projects within industry. Since 2001, he has been a member of the Danish Academy of Technical Science, and in 1998 he received the Outstanding Young Power Electronics Engineer Award from the IEEE Power Electronics Society. He has received 5 IEEE prize paper awards during the last seven years, the Statoil prize in 2003 and the Grundfos prize in 2004.