We proudly announce the Workshop on Hot Topics in Parallel Computing.
purpose of this workshop is to introduce the community to the state-of-the-art
in parallel architecture and software systems that the scientific community
is using to accelerate computationally demanding applications. Academic and
industry leaders from several areas of parallel computing research will review
the progress that the field has made, and will present a number of future
problems that we should be prepared to tackle in the coming decade.
This workshop will be divided into talks in several areas of parallel computing including:
- novel processors and systems
- programming models, languages, and compilers
- run-time environments and profiling tools
The workshop is free and open to everyone, although space is
limited, so please register early to guarantee a spot.
An event flyer is available for download and distribution here: Event Flyer
Below is a final schedule of talks for the workshop. Please note the changes of start time.
Abstracts of each talk may be viewed by clicking on the right column of the table on a particular talk.
|9:00 — 9:15
University of Delaware
|9:15 — 9:45
A Case for a Value-Aware Cache
Chalmers University of Technology
|9:45 — 10:15
|10:15 — 10:45
Rethinking the Architecture of Warehouse-Scale Computers: Improving Efficiency and Utilization
University of California, San Diego
|10:45 — 11:15
Fast Modeling Technology in the Multicore Era
|11:15 — 12:00
A Pathway to Usability in the Face of Extreme Concurrency
ACM Distinguished Lecture
Bronis de Supinski
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
|12:00 — 13:30
|13:30 — 14:00
Performance Analysis in GPUs
University of Victoria
|14:00 — 14:30
A Platform to Help Migrating OpenMP code to Heterogeneous Systems
|14:30 — 15:00
Phalanx: Designing a Unified Programming Model for Heterogeneous Machines
|15:00 — 15:30
|15:30 — 16:00
Probabilistic pointer analysis in SSA form and the applications
Jenq Kuen Lee
National Tsing-Hua University
|16:00 — 16:30
Improving Processor Efficiency by Statically Pipelining Instructions
Florida State University
|16:30 — 17:00
Using the General-Purpose Part of a Special-Purpose Machine: The Fast Fourier Transform on Anton
|17:00 — 17:15
University of Delaware
Please note that space for this workshop is limited, so please register early to guarantee a spot. All fields in the form below are required for registration. No information will be shared with any third party.
The University of Delaware is located in Newark, Delaware. Newark is conveniently located about one hour from Philadelphia and Baltimore, two hours from Washington DC, and less than three hours from New York City. A Google Maps link for directions to Perkins Student Center may be found here.
If driving to Newark, there is a parking garage available directly to the south of Perkins Student Center. A map indicating the parking region may be found here. When looking at the map, the parking garage has reference code 4C.
This workshop is being organized by the following people:
Please direct any questions about the workshop to John Cavazos ( cavazos AT cis DOT udel DOT edu )