Trends in High-Performance Distributed Computing
We will add the presentation slides as soon as we will get them from our
speakers. Please stay tuned.
Workshop held on the campus of Vrije Universiteit, Friday, March 17, 2006
High-Performance Distributed Computing (HPDC) combines the advances in
research and technologies in high speed networks, software, distributed
computing and parallel processing to deliver high-performance, large-scale
and cost-effective computational, storage and communication capabilities to a
wide range of applications.
In this unique meeting, HPDC thought leaders report on new ideas,
their visions and technical insights.
Participation in the workshop is free of cost. Due to space limitations,
however, registration is mandatory; first come, first served.
By now, we have reached the room capacity.
The registration has been closed.
Location and Directions
The workshop will be held on the campus of Vrije Universiteit,
in the science building, De Boelelaan 1085.
In the morning, the workshop is in room D107. In the afternoon,
the workshop is in room C147.
Directions can be found here.
|Welcome and coffee
Tom Stricker, Google European Engineering Center, Zurich, Switzerland,
Innovations at Google,
- Henri Bal, Vrije Universiteit,
Grid adventures on DAS, GridLab and Grid'5000,
- Franck Cappello, INRIA Futurs and Université Paris Sud
Grid'5000 status and early results
- Rich Wolski, University of California at Santa Barbara,
Modeling and Predicting Machine Availability in Volatile Computing
- Liviu Iftode, Rutgers University,
Building Defensive Architectures Using Backdoors
- Renato Figueiredo, University of Florida
Self-configuring IP-over-P2P Overlays: Interconnecting Virtual Machines for
- Peter Steenkiste, Carnegie Mellon University,
Towards Estimating Available Bandwidth,
- Steve McGough, Imperial College, London,
Workflow, Planning and Performance,
- Satoshi Matsuoka, Tokyo Institute of Technology,
Middleware activities in the NAREGI Japanese national Grid project
- Jon Weissman, University of Minnesota,
Trust-Sensitive Scheduling on the Open Grid,
- Mario Lauria, Ohio State University
The Organic Grid: a self-organizing approach to large scale
- Kenjiro Taura, University of Tokyo,
A Protocol for Autonomous Process Leaves
- A Basis for Adaptive Parallelism,
Workshop organization and contact:
Organized in collaboration with:
Virtual Laboratory for e-Science