Title: Imagine The Internet in Ten Years And Why Hardware is the Next Innovation Layer
Date: Thursday 28th September 2017
Time: 9:15 am – 9:45 am

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Title: Swarms 2.0 – The Living Network of Everyone and Everything
Date: Friday 29th September 2017
Time: 8:45 – 9:15

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Title: Multi-core CPU and server
Date: Tuesday 26th September 2017
Time: 9:15 – 9:45

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Session 1

Title: Open Source License Enforcement: to sue or not to sue
Date: Wednesday 27th Sept
Time: 9.15am (35 min session)

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24 Aug

Title: The Intelligent, Connected Future
Date: Wednesday 27th September 2017
Time: 8:30  – 9:15

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Title: High Performance Computing: Where is it going?
Date: Tuesday 26th September 2017
Time: 8:45 – 9:15

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Title: High Energy Physics and ARMv8 64-bit? Investigating The Future of Computing at CERN
Date: Wednesday, March 8
Time: 9.10 – 9.50
Around the year 2000, the convergence on Linux and commodity x86_64 processors provided a homogeneous scientific computing platform which enabled the construction of the Worldwide LHC Computing Grid (WLCG) for LHC data processing. This allowed the High Energy Physics (HEP) community to use a homogeneous software model utilizing the x86_64 architecture. LHC experiments at CERN, in particular ATLAS and CMS, started investigating ARMv8 64-bit (AArch64) architecture for HEP needs. A journey which started in 2013. The LHC community faces a great challenge regarding computing needs in 10 years and has started exploring public clouds, volunteer computing (e.g., LHC@home) and HPC facilities to increase peak computation capacity. This talk will contain information about future (a timeline of 10 years) computation needs for LHC experiments and the more recent progress done by ATLAS, CernVM and CMS teams on using ARMv8 64-bit/AArch64.

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26 Jan

Title: HHVM on AArch64
Date: Thursday, March 9
Time: 8.30 – 9.00

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Title: High Energy Physics and ARMv8 64-bit? Investigating The Future of Computing at CERN
Date: Wednesday, March 8
Time: 9.10 – 9.50
Around the year 2000, the convergence on Linux and commodity x86_64 processors provided a homogeneous scientific computing platform which enabled the construction of the Worldwide LHC Computing Grid (WLCG) for LHC data processing. This allowed the High Energy Physics (HEP) community to use a homogeneous software model utilizing the x86_64 architecture. LHC experiments at CERN, in particular ATLAS and CMS, started investigating ARMv8 64-bit (AArch64) architecture for HEP needs. A journey which started in 2013. The LHC community faces a great challenge regarding computing needs in 10 years and has started exploring public clouds, volunteer computing (e.g., LHC@home) and HPC facilities to increase peak computation capacity. This talk will contain information about future (a timeline of 10 years) computation needs for LHC experiments and the more recent progress done by ATLAS, CernVM and CMS teams on using ARMv8 64-bit/AArch64.

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Title: The kernel’s limits to growth
Date: Friday, March 10
Time: 8.30 – 9.15

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