Alba Regalado

Research Directions in Routing and Transport Protocols

When:
Friday, September 20, 2019, 11:00am PDTiCal
Where:
11th floor large conference room (1135)
This event is open to the public.
Type:
Cybersecurity
Speaker:
Dr. J.J. Garcia-Luna-Aceves, UC Santa Cruz
Video:
Meeting URL: https://bluejeans.com/401017971
Description:

Large-scale deployments of the Internet of Things (IoT) and distributed cyber-physical systems require routing and transport protocols that can operate correctly and efficiently in networking environments where nodes may be very small devices and lose routing state, and where messages may be lost or corrupted for many reasons. We discuss the limitations of using sequence numbers to ensure loop-free routing,  new approaches to loop-free multi-path routing, a way to attain on-demand and proactive routing  dynamically on a per-destination basis, and  routing approaches that do not  need destination-based routing tables to operate. We also discuss an approach to eliminate the need for end-to-end connections being used for reliable transport. 

Bio: JJ Garcia-Luna-Aceves is a Distinguished Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at the University fo California, Santa Cruz (UCSC). He serves as the UCSC campus director of CITRIS (Center for Information Technology Research in the Interest of Society) and The Banatao Institute, and is also a Principal Scientist at the Palo Alto Research Center (PARC).  He is a Fellow of the ACM, IEEE, and AAAS, and is a Corresponding Member of the Mexican Academy of Sciences. He received the 2016 IEEE MILCOM Technical Achievement Award,  the IEEE Computer Society Technical Achievement Award in 2011, and  Technical Recognition Award from the IEEE Communications Society Ad Hoc and Sensor Networks Technical Committee (AHSN TC)  in 2012. He is the co-recipient of the George E. Pake Golden Oak Award from PARC in 2017, and co-recipient of Best Paper Awards at IEEE IPCCC 2018, the European Wireless Conference 2010, IEEE MASS 2008, IEEE  MILCOM 2008, SPECTS 2007, IFIP Networking 2007, and IEEE MASS 2005.  He  directs the Computer Communication Research Group (CCRG) and his research focuses on computer communication in the Internet, wireless networks, information-centric networks, the IoT, and cyber-physical systems. He  holds 67 U.S. patents and has published more than 500 papers in journals, conferences, and books. His published work has received more than 38,000 citations and a 99 h-index. He has directed more than 40 Ph.D. theses and more than 30 M.S. theses since joining UCSC in 1993. He has served as the inaugural chair of the ACM Special Interest Group on Multimedia, and as General Chair of numerous conferences, including IEEE ICNC 2016, ACM MSWIM 2015, ACM MobiCom 2008, IEEE SECON 2005, ACM Multimedia '93, and ACM SIGCOMM '88. He has also served as Program Chair of ACM MobiHoc 2002, ACM MobiCom 2000, IEEE Multimedia '92, ACM SIGCOMM '87, and ACM SIGCOMM ’86.
 

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