Dr. Rosenstark received his BEE degree from the City College
of New York, and his MEE and Ph.D. degrees from New York University.
He has held industrial positions at Norden Laboratories, in Norwalk,
CT, and also at Bell Telephone Laboratories, in Holmdel, NJ. In
the academic world he has taught Electrical Engineering at the
City College of New York, and has been with the Electrical and
Computer Engineering Department at the New Jersey Institute of
Technology for over 30 years.
In his research Dr. Rosenstark has worked in Communications Theory,
with special interest in the areas of Spread Spectrum Communication
Systems and in Command Control and Communication Systems Analysis.
He has also had a continuing interest in clarifying the theory
of Feedback Amplifiers, and has published papers in this field,
as well as the textbook Feedback Amplifier Principles,
published by Macmillan in 1986.
Dr. Rosenstark has been actively involved with Microprocessors
and microcomputers, with special interest in the area of interconnection
of high-speed digital-devices. He chaired the committee that was
charged with creating the computer engineering program at NJIT,
and has written the book Transmission Lines in Computer
Engineering, published by McGraw-Hill in 1994, specifically
for the undergraduate course CoE328.
Of late he has become interested in improving undergraduate laboratory
instruction, that is why his name appears on many of the laboratory
manuals used by the students of this department. To do this he
draws on his many years of experience in industry and in consulting.
He has many personal interests. Among his hobbies are woodworking
and automotive maintenance, and any other kind of repairs that
come his way. In sports, he has lifted weights and skied since
his college days, and is also an avid racquetball and paddleball